The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on July 13, 1932 · Page 14
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 13, 1932
Page 14
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J... . FOURTEEN Want Ad Headquarters, Court 4900 THE PITTSBURGH PRESS Other Press Departments, Court 3450 WEDNESDAY. JULY 13, The Show Shops - Pennsylvania Censors Lift Ban on 'Scarface' and It Will Soon Show in Pittsburgh .By KASPAR MOXAHAN. f t r CARFACK ' is gome to ihow in Pittsburgh! O 1 rciinjvh ania State Board of Censors through some mir-tc or other have yielded to young Howard Hughes, producer of the irn; . pu'.ablv gre-U gangster picture, and will permit its exhibition throughout i hf state. Thr good i.ews yesterday reached the local office of United Artists, lor w horn H'.;e! rv: made the underworld epic. Furthermore, it i. said, that the censors have wielded their scissors :-pj::r.cIy, and "hat means that Pituburghers will view the film almost in rs entirety as I viewed it at the Peon some weeks ago then to return to the old typewriter in noble indignation to orate on paper in behalf of fomc 10.000.000 Per-rusylvanians whom I thought would never see it unless they tiptoed ov r into Ohio. By now "Surface " is an old, old film, for it has been showing in every ttate in the Union with the exception of our own and Illinois and Kar.a.s. But the drama it carries and its comprehensive and thrilling :-t .,ry of Americ a's worst criminal will never grow stale. Paul Muni k at his best and that means he is incomparable in the t.tular role, the t h inly -disguised take-off of that brooding fellow down in At lar.tas Federal prison. Columnist and Show Girl For more t; screens in tr.ut; r . iattie. V. according to th-: c: n two months the State Censor Board have held up the y Hughes refused to exhibit his work if pictured on a ted form. Apparently he has won his battle a right-: '". view the film in early August at the Perm Theater, management. 4 " 1 r - -" x ; f -rmm. ' " X ? xfytsittjA. Ml ,i - i if tin ii i i 1 Honor Ace Cameraman In Gotham Heroic Death Brings Belated Fame to 'Spigotty Andy' At Fulton Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., and Ann Dvorak D' Here's One For the Booh! IT'S HARD t b-theve, but there's a film actress tthe only one on rec-ot d i w h i.f er sees herself on the screen, although she's handling rfuuhtrly iriiportasit character roles. Si;- h' Bennett, who played those wise-cracking, hardboiled ! rn :"- s:i !).. -tor X" and "Taxi." I 1 r: 'i ha' the nerve to go and look at myself on the screen," j Lt txp.::n,. 'If 1 were a pretty young girl, yes, I might follow my j r.. .in. ;n i town and go every night. But not with my pan! I'm j i ti.f -.. v.ou.a oe too great. ,OUG FAIRBANKS, JR., plays a wise-cracking New York columnist in "Love Is a Racket," starting tomorrow at the Davis Theater for a three-day run, at the conclusion of which the theater will clore for the summer. Ann Dvorakt Lee Tracy, Warren Hymer and Frances Dee are in the cast. Doug, as the fellow who thinks he's wise in the ways of women, discovers he is not so smart when a showgirl trips him up and captures his heart. Tracy supplies further comedy to the film. i -1 a.iH.'i ' ..Some D'u p.-. i, ' t,r; ' ("i r r ' 1 rt t ; . a ' a ( ' .: : ' : ;r out:; ir O -rl, f. " f a -i . ' Cf It,-, r: i t . a ; : ! i c ! :' - to p . . ; 5 " rrr-n i . j . : More Gossip YOU rvrr see Mae West in "Diamond Lil"? Looked like she .e .Sru at leat 160 pounds. Mae, now in Hollywood making a (irnc .-he tarried around that much tonnage, despite her c:-. i u.-ualiy weigh around 113 pounds, she declares. ,c niacin me look 160." . . . The girl who's always smiling at jv" waioo'AS and oiiiooaras in tnose cigaret aos is reveaiea .Momcr. She's Gloria Shea, just signed up by Warner can t drne an auto, and was once mascot of the Dart-, .l- m.k. V,,tc f hr-alrino- all fan-mall t MEW YORK, July 13 The Silly I ed. All the young men who wore our' va ddi L dr'-iiJ: teen it NEW YORK Inside Out- Silly Season' Opens With White Caps In Vogue on Broadway ytv-':-. By SAM LOVE. il.c; if junior Fairbanks a French eriion of "A Talks of Hollywood MAD-HOUSE." said Gene Fowler, former newspaperman in fiee-n;g HohyAood, after a fling at writing for the movies. There vanou.s reasons for his leaving in a hurry and one was the moral- many as a dozen white cloth cap vendc s to a block on Broadway. is 20.MO0 letters a week. . . . "Broadway and Hollywood : a s ciav a net night, opines George M. Cohan. Huh ! Helen Wills eyeshades a couple of amy that. . . . Wynne Gibson says there are four types 'summers ago are this year happy in wr iha m3tprfni imr the nnhio irtvpr thp rv- ', white cloth cans. There are as John Barrymore. she says, is the masterful lover, but P,t-n Turpm. . . . Doug Fairbanks, Jr., who comes to the m "Loc Ls a Racket," is one of the three most popular I-rnc according to Andre Luguet, actor and director, viif-r. while "Chariot," as the French call Charlie Chaplin, has made several French-speaking "Local Bov Makes Good." The fad began anions; the sartorially splended at Coney Island. A cap manufacturer solemnly predicts that a million will be sold before Labor Day. There are at least two million on the streets now. -One of the things which made me leave this place," said Gene, in t .Iking volub'.y of his filmland experiences to news scribes, "was the morality clause they put into my contract. I don't want to be dictated to. "Bc.-Kirs they tell me a former reporter to be moral and they turn out picture alter picture painting reporters as a group of drunks, bums ,..;! generally sinister characters. Every newspaper in the movies is made up of a staff of columnists. "That '6 the columnist cycle . . . Hollywood is such a funny place and people in the bu.-me.-s are such remarkably funny strange guys that ;t i r, ill-.- surpriic.- me when writers like Dreiser publish their criticisms in , u;ly earncit. The town and the people are there to be laughed at, not : 'i ni-i lh' nicik ted." I-oul'r. George M. Cohan Homer Crov is responsible for the literary epitaph fad. His book of epitaphs called "The Last Word" has given hostesses another excuse for springing pencil and paper on week-end guests. Write your own. It's a parlor game. WW Some of the epitaphs in Croy's book are, to put it mildly, better tlian others. Lionel Barry-more wrote: "Well, I've played everything but a harp." And Dean Corn well: "Chiselled for the last time." Corey Ford, the punster: "Darn it, I forgot to bring my haunting license." The movie colony, except for Barrvmore, strained a little harder , ! at their epitaphs. Constance Ben-would say, doesn't quite understand the . tt nr hpr Dress a2ent finally pro- ).nt or way of doing thmg.s. George, however, in the i there has grow n tolerant ana says: ic-viuie men, supervisors, production managers. oice short rluced "Do not disturb. Richard ; Dix thought up "Gone to join tne drvs" And the best that Harold i T.lnvrf rnnld do was opinions and often suggestions in the straight- oocned till Christmas. 'Not to be C'u ir.-.i. of a story before it is put on the screen. It's all very interest- - d o and watch this being dene. E it i hr.-c's no getting away from the fact that it spells confusion he frh 'v . ho has bem what you might call a soloist all his life. "Co-opnnon is a great thing in any line of endeavor there's no i.'' But it seemr- hke asking an awful lot of any man who hen on h.- o ' n for a number of years to come out here and im-i: ir:y ci ter mtouhe .-pint of the thing without losing a certain i'lr,. of .-.r;f-c.or.f.denc and finding his style a bit cramped." ArvKf actor?, directors, producers, supervisors and. maybe a p boy or two no wondr the temperamental scribes flee the film fac-ies m !'.o'.- horror and seek more serene retreats wherein to write the 'at AmT.can No', ri. Dorthy Tarker, the capsule poet, seems to come off neatest. Says she merely: "Excuse my dust." Those who recall Homer Croy's bitter novel, "West of the Water Tower," may wonder how he came to colect a book oL epitaphs and go in with Chick Sale on the printing of them. Well, said Croy, it just struck him as a good idea. People who have not had a pet' since they have left the farm and wrlo never hope to be able to own another are regular visitors at Barteis' bird and animal store in Fulton Street. w It is the largest pet shop, supposedly, in the country. It is proba bly also the oldest. Most of the early Barnura and Baily and Ring-ling menageries were purchased from the father of Henry Barteis. the i vesent proprietor. Add odd occupations: Helene Tons is Broadway's official old clothes murderer. Few actprs Mn bring themselves to reduce a suit to a disreputable condition, even when they try. Vanity makes them squeamish. The director then calls upon Mrs. Pona. "This suit, says he, "is for a down-at-the-heels banker who's lost his money and been on a bust "Okay." says Mrs. Pons. Then she sags the pockets, frays the sleeves bags the knees. Sometimes she burns uartly throueh fabric. She shines seats of pants. She soaks suits and dries them without pressing them. She throws 'em out on the roof and walks on them. It all depends on the effect she wants. She gets it. She is the best in her line. B GILBERT SWAN NEW YORK. July 13 Newsreel cameramen of Manhattan, a swashbuckling, adventurous crew for the most part, keep a scroll of honor which lists the names of fellows who have known the tangy flavor of hazard. In large black letters a new entry has just been posted. It reads: "Spigotty Andy ace camera man!" No other identification! . And here's the story: For several years letters have been coming into the work-a-day newsreel rooms of Paramount, written in a ludicrous pidgin dialect that was sometimes bad English and sometimes good Spanish. The writer of these missives of fered to undertake deeds of high adventure reminiscent of the Richard Harding Davis tales. You know Latin-American revolutions, sol- dier-of -fortune and romance for itself alone. The letters came from Chile. And, in those offices that perch high over the crowded Broadway pavements, they came to know this chap as "Spigotty Andy." His letters were so highly amusin they kept up a frequent correspondence. By the way. as a P. S. to each of Andy's letters would be an appeal for raw film. Free, of course! For he was going to be a free lance cameraman. The Big Chance A few months ago Andy wrote proudly that he had saved his dollars and purchased an up-to-date movie camera. He would be content to cover commercial subjects and that sort of thing until the "big chanpe" came. Well, it did come! Press dispatches told of revolu tion in Chile. InsutTectos had seized Santiago and wiped out the old regime. Although a regular bureau was maintained in that area, the New York offices suddenly recalled Spigotty Andy. Why not? This might be the old situation of the cub re porter and the big story! A cable went out to Andy telling him to go to it. No reply came. Days passed and still no answer. South American branches were queried. Oh. Andy hadn't even waited to answer. He had rushed for a press pass, stuck it in his hat, .gSgcle hurried arrangements to gefalms out through the lines and had dashed off on the heels of the retreating regular troops. Still no word! More days passed. The New York headquarters urged a second inquiry. Fade-out! Somehow Andy had thought that a newsreel man was immune from all attack that a press card was hke a Red Cross flag. He had followed the government troops. They had kept on going, retreating from the city s outskirts. Not so Andy! He had set up his camera and gone on cranking! The searching party found his bullet riddled body slouched over the camera. His hand was frozen to the crank. The other day a tin of film came out of Chile. The projection room gang threw up their hands. The film was useless. It was shot through with holes. Spigotty Andy's only newsreel will never be shown. But his epitaph might have been found on the honor scroll of the newsreel boys when they met at lunch the other day. As I have said, it read simply: "Spigotty Andy Ace cameraman." First Battle Brings Debate Will Dedicate Jumonviile as Site Where Washington Received Baptism of Fire UN'io: - bad r- e -. ;tgvn. Pa fiir General -r to roam ; Pras July 13 It's didn't hire a around with Hollywood Film Qossip Dolores Del Rio Soaks Up Sunshine at Malibu So She Won't Lose Coat of Tan Bv DAN THOMAS. 4s 4 A ''w.'"V ' " 10 'New Shows Scheduled For New York In August NEW YORK, July AMUSEMENTS ... .. t. iimi mi miBUfgm - -nn-imri La,t2Day! STANL E Y JAMESAGNEY in "WINNER TAKE ALL" WT. Correct Pronounciations TjOLLYW?OOD, July 13 Facts and near facts a'eout movie Dolores Del Rio isn't taking i pairs of trousers, 59 pairs of shoes, It e s of a n. :. at Jun:on l-.-te heie corded To: of General f battle It :-- at J Necersity t:iat l-an'i-ni of fin pevts say. Support:!-.? ' lessor John K !;...;. have .-par', a tested in dedication it and. tablet Sunday ae a heated cte- th thoe who have re- Nece.-t'.; Oeorge Boston historian, who recently purchased three and a half acres surrounding the grave of Ensign Cou-lon De Jumonviile. a French officer slain in the skirmish. There n land: any chances on Ic.sing that beautiful coat of tan she acquired while in Hawaii. She and Cedric Gibbons have moved down to Malibu. And Dolores is spending several hours a day on the beach soaking up more sunshine. Oh yes, she goes in the ocean too. Bmg Crosby claims that he isn't a crooner. Crooners, he says, never lift their voices, whereas he raises his voice to its full strength when liam Powell's wardrobe? Well, get a load of this 74 suits, 32 extra tablet commemorating the memory cf a Virginian, one of Washington's as the scene j troops, killed in the battle in which Washington's ' S3 Frenchmen were captured, also ; marks the site, nom til? and not Fort ! Dr. Albert BushneU Hart, Harvard Washington got his ; University professor, and author, e. one group of ex- rviii be the principal speaker at the dedication, scheduled at 2 p. m. The area where Washington first faced musket fire, according to Lacock and other writers, for decades has been obscured by thickets so that few have been able to locate the plot. The battleground is eight niis from Uniontown. belief is pro-Lacrvrk. prominent Strenuous Love U ?pmvi-s c mo' ma is quite a - -, r,,-; lnis-iru.v Loe semes for ; 'T'ao Auainst the World." with Con-y.-niee Bennett and Neil Hamilton . r;.-:.i the lo inc. were poj-tponed , t nc-" final week of production because ! Neil had lour riba cracked and ciis- , i.H-ated. Neil insisted the ribs were not nuuied in a previous emotional s-quence. but that a polo accident v-5s resoonuble. Still and all, he ' doesn't "feel fit- for proper he-manmng at present. i," Dual Mouth Fish Caught PORT JERVTS. N. Y.. July 13 George Riffenburg caught a two-mouth the other day wluie fci-.inr. in the Neversink. And to rroVe'his is no fish story, he has de.tosi'LC the freak in a part of v a-er. The fish's mouths open and shut alternately one nab for a morsel mouth may of food whne th oiher remains inactive. General Is Honored STOCKHOLM. Sweden. July 13 Crpcho-Slt'vakia paid honor recently to Jch?.n Baner. Swedish general m the aimy of King Gustavus rhu. who died 300 years f.onument was unveiled at Schmied-c'oerg, ;n the presence cf thousand of people. he Placed a five-ton boulder hewn j othcTs who from the mountain rock. A bronze l ' t , t,, .rather WOU1UX1 If tail XJilife a nuuiii-i -4.,.,.v. . . . Tallulah Bankhead has quit entertaining her frjiends at formal 8 o'clock dinners. From now on they'll be invited for "brunch" the word being a contraction of breakfast and lunch. No rain checks issued because they have to eat two meals in one either. J. Farrell MacDonald. who made such a hit in his portrayal of the late Knute Rockne in "The Spirit of Notre Dame." is again going in for the football stuff. This time he is to be the coach in "Seventy Thousand Witnesses," a gridiron mystery drama. While vacationing in Europe this summer. Richard Barthclmess plans to take his two children for a walking tour of the Black Forest region along the Rhine. Two or three weeks of the vacation will be spent in this way. When Ruth Chatterton departed a few weeks ago she locked one room of her house and left orders that nobody was to enter it. In the room is a 3,000-piece jig-saw puzzle which she hadn't quite finished. And she wants it Just as she left it when she gets home. The day after she finished her latest film, "Life Begins," Loretta Young spent four hours shopping, the entire afternoon romping on the beach and went dancing most of the night. She certainly must have been worn out when that picture was finished. Do vou uant to hear about Wil- 57 hats, 21 pairs of gloves, 60 pairs of socks, 45 shirts, 100 ties, 12 lounging robes, 30 pajamas, 18 overcoats and 50 walking sticks. Poor guy! Incidentally, I've just learned that Bill is just as much at home in a swimming suit as iri dinner clothes. He's a regular Johnny Weissmuller in the water but doesn't keep in practice much. Here's one for the books too. Helen Twelvetrees likes to cook. At least so she claims. Well, she has been photographed in front of a Joan's Next Film Joan Bennett's next Fox film will be "Pier 13." Ralph Bellamy, fresh from his work opposite Marian Nixon in "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm," will have the principal male role. "Pier 13" will be directed by Alfred Werker. Even screen players enjoy hearing their names, pronounced correctly, so if you are in the vicinity of the Fox Film Corporation studios and you meet El Brendel, you'll say "Bren-dell," with the accent on the "dell." In the case of Minna Gombell, it's "Gawmbel." not Gum- bell," or "Goombell," and so on. Elissa Landi's surname is pronounced "Landy." Raul Roulien's last name is sounded as "Roolyen," and in the case of Greta Nisson, you sound your "i" and "ss's" as in "listen." Violet Heming VIOLET HEMING, Broadway stage star, makes her motion picture debut in "Almost Married," coming tomorrow for the week at the Fulton Theater. This is a weird thriller, adapted from Andrew Soutar's novel, "The Devil's Triangle." and was directed by William .Cameron Menzie, known as Hollywood's "ace mystery .director," and the man who made "The Spider." The story has to do with a de- ! mented genius and two young persons who are the victims of his plotting. Alexander Kirkland plays opposite Miss Heming. Chorines Coming Back to Talkies Special to The Pittsburgh. Press HOLLYWOOD, July 13 Chorus girls and dance numbers entirely different from the variety that featured the film musical comedies of past seasons have returned to motion pictures. A new screen school of dancing has been developed at Paramount in recent pictures under the leadership of Harold Hecht, who is staging the dances for "Lady and Gent," "Devil and the Deep" and "Horse Feathers." "The first screen musical comedies depended on mass movements for audience reaction. The chorus girls were trained soldiers with no warmth," said Hecht. "The "bald-headed row' was unable to pick out a girl it liked and concentrate on her. Furthermore, the story stopped dead and waited until the dance was over, then resumed. That no longer is done. Character has been put into scenes of dances." While some scenes for "Lady and Gent" are laid in a night club, the dance numbers in no way interfere with the development of the story, he explained. The numbers are background to the action of George Bancroft, Wynne Gibson and James Gleason. No attempt is made to photograph the dance just to be showing it; it is part of the atmosphere, he declared. Hecht is noted on the New York stage for his pantomime dance. He was with the Stravinsky Ballet at the Metropolitan Opera House, staged the dances in several New York musical shows and trained the dancers in "Lucky Days," the Negro musical. V I By GEORGE ROSS 13 Unless i be all rehearsed for an operung cm some manager, by sleight of hand. J'; new produces a play before the month Martna Madison play before the gives out, there will be only one month ceases to be. t new onering looming up on me j July horizon. And that is "The Chameleon," a comedy, by an Adam ; Gostony which Lionel A. Hyman j promises to bring to the Theater j Masque next Monday at a $2.20 top, 1 a price which he says existed only "before America saved the world for democracy." Opening night habitues may look forward to a less barren August, for 10 new ones are expected to see the light next month. The very first evening in the month should bring forth a comedy called "The Goddess of Love" "under the aegis of an I. A. M. Productions Corporation: then, a full week's interlude until the eighth, when the Messrs. Farnum and London say that they will bring their "Thanks a Lot" revue to town, and Lyle D. Andrews is in high hope of having his "Van-derbilt Potpourri" on hand. On the ninth the Messrs. Long and Leonard will have rounded up their "Fresh Faces," and the opening nighters may then amuse themselves at the Stadium concerts or the cinema palaces until the fifteenth, when William A. Brady expects to raise the curtain on "Domino," for which he engaged Rod La Rocque as leading -man last week. Vincent Youmans will offer the theatergoers a choice with his revival of "Hit the Deck," and if the Messrs. Shubert decide to make a grand rush of it that night, there will also be the .Greenwich Village Follies with a good deal of the now-deceased 'Hey, Nonny Nonny" material. Lew Gensler's musical, "Ballyhoo" is set down for the sixteenth, Max Rudnick's Follies Bergere will Actress May End . Her Life as Nun WW immmm Fnt Glnrtoim Romance Featuring MARIAN NIXON RALPH BELLAMY QTART; FRIDAY tE START: TODAY! "SCANDAL FOR SALE" s 2E Universal Flaming Drawn 5? By The United Press PARIS,. July 13 Following the taking of the veil by Mile. Yvonne Hautin, actress of the Comedie Francaise, who became Sister Marie Yvonne in the Benedictine Order, Mme. Cecile Sorel, Countess of Segur, intimated that she, too, may end her days in a convent as a nun. "I am ready to perform the ceremony," Cardinal Verdier, archbishop here, said. "You do not know how close to the truth you are," Mme. Sorel replied.- Later she said: "I have a desire to listen to the archbishop." . Smacked With Vase Most anyone in the world can visualize Janet Gaynor kissing Charles Farrell, but it takes a vivid imagination to picture her knocking him cold with a vase. An accident, of course, and for picture purposes only, of course. Yet the vase in cident, one of the many comedy highlights of "The First Year," helps further the story plot, for while it makes Charlie a fit applicant for emergency treatment, . it also occa sions an excuse for Janet to gather him in her arms and to administer curative kisses to the wound. AMUSEMENTS Feitunnz Chr!p RlrkfnM. Rose Hohart. rut O'Brlm Evw., TT Evw., ISc, 25c. 40c WARNER ANN HARDING IN "WESTWARD PASSAGE" AMUSEMENTS High Distinction MOUNT WASHINGTON, ,N. H., July 13 Deputy Sheriff Herbert G. Leach of Litchfield believes he, is the only man who ever entered the second degree of Masons atop a mountain. Celebrating the 300th anniversary of Washington's birth, the ceremony was held by Washington Lodge No. 61 on the summit of Mounty Vashington, highest peak in New England. Shows: To See and When Adol- aeo. a mSS'ned-Headcd Woman" J?ui Hiilo and 'hMer iforri in Mi'-v- .iii'u erory : 1 ) :1W. 12:30. 2 :2U. 4 XV. -U. S :J. 10 :10. STANLEY "Winner Take All" Jamn i:sney and Virginia Bruce m rin rnmjn.ff: 10 50. l-:46. -' fi. 4 -AS. 6:.ii. 8:30. 10:26. WARNER "Westward Passage" Ann Hidmt and Laurence Ghvirr in inaasio siory: 11. 1. 3. 5. 6:1. SA1. 10. 1 FLLTOX "Ike Strange Case of Clara Dcane" Wyuu Gibson and Pat O'B'-ien In mothfr hie dram: 10 ..0. 13:19. 2. 19. 4:13 b io lo-io: DAVIS "2 is Dirk Horse" tv Kit'f"3? and v'lvi-nr Osborne !n roli'i.a! f ?.--ve : 12 44. 2 lii 4:2 6.20. 12. 10:04. ENRIGHT "tcaitd'il for S'lle" Chil Hi- kln-l and Rr Hohart in ne-i:ajr iifl'.xirama 12:05 1 :oii 3 .fc 5 :21. C 5. ! t" 10 34 S H E R I D A N SQUARE' "Radio Patrol" K"t' I Arniiron .nd H!i U- in rv 1 55. 3 50. 5:45. Beach to Aid Jobless DARTMOUTH, Mass., July 13 Colonel Edward H. R. Green, son of the late Hetty Green and administrator of her wealth, has offered to open the excellent beach on his Round Hill estate to the public for a 10-cent fee, the money to f?o to the City of New Bedford for unemployment relief. loews r-rJ--ra l -w I HI la, I stabs' 1 LAST 2 DAYS KATHARINE BRUSH'S bTOBT RED-HEADED WOMAN' With JEAN HARLOW CHESTER MORRIS !iw Summer PHcs To 12:30 To :S0 To Clone , 25c 30c 40c (hildrrn: Mat. 19c; Eve. 20c STARTS FRIDAY LIONEL BARRYMORE KAREN MORLEY a In th Mit Sn,H,h "WASHINGTON MASQUERADE" Sre Special Ait on oStnanitn Page I p yi DAVIS "THE DARK HORSE" - SMSS town an the Unfair Sexl AMUSEMENTS mrK' drama I T:40. 9:33. 10 47. AVENUE CINEMA "V iennete Xights" Lou-e Fszend in nus:cal rcoianc 1:05 3.30. 5.55. 8 "0. 15. Portland, Maine's Leading Hotel Z-hO Room All OaUid filth ConmfliBI Bath; S3.50 BP TouriMs Like It J. C. MAHIR. MANAGER. lAFAY ETT Ej AMUSEMENTS TODAY I.1 'Strange Case of Clara Deane" STARTS TOMORROW It A.M. t P.M. Ie M. t Cloe. 25e Hren A!) Hours 1e I0A P 1 AAASMlsliASN ; CHILLS THRILLS SHOCKS QUIVERS1 A Weird. Creepy and Hair-Raising Mystery Romance 'ALMOST MARRIED LOVE FIGHTING FOR HAPFINEPS AGAINST A MADMAN'S POWER A numan ana Believable storv or j two yoanr lovers who try to "free il themselves from the terrifying ?pe!! tLEXAH,,ER cast over them by a mad musician, Xi ,,.. n-rio believes he mut aesfroy those lv'--r-v'"-1 whom ht loves. The wild fury ofBgiBU tnCMT his eyes the frenriefl ciasp cf his 2 JLi - . arms strike terrcr to their souls. VIOLET HEWINS 1 J SPECIAL EXTRAORDINARY ADDED FEATURE m Z A1 J E M 6KEV (HIMSELF) An lour Df f HE StnXIO?? DO I. LAB THRIIXEB OF THE SEA "SOUTH SEA ADVENTURES' at Sea An Bsttle' nf Man to Minster e la the Earth's Mt PerUooii Haters. MIUCM A I U Eveninrj, atnrtlavs, lloldan, 3V-l.wJ 4rj hntv So Class ,Vor Cr"d ' ("VIENNESE NIGHTS"--,.nTE MADS FOP tOVB) Walter Fidrwn Jean Hershnlt i UBKim AVE. f"JSy Fvrtt NatianiVt Romantic Hit. Featunni ANN DVORAK LEE TRACY Up Goes the High Cost of Loving! Eve Cost Adam A Rib . . . But The Modern Eve Is Out To Collect A Whole Chest! . . . The Sleeker Sex Has Put Love On The Gold Standard! A Blow by Blow Description of the Battle of the Sexes! STARTS TOMORROW num. W,,. - V..'.-J ixii mrHf nrs Tnnv BASEBALL " It ,ame 1 rfTTilBiH T. "TO T'- " mi at ScaM'iii's. !' Vonj ?t.. WHMani ('prn Hoij I't-jr ?anri anri Alex-andcr's Clthcs. !?! renn Ave.. E. LiWrty. PITTSBURGH e.. Libeny 5th & Penn Aves. curTd. FRI. JULY TODAY'S NABORHOOD MOVIES 15 !8i 16 Presenting 1000 Nv' FOfSGN FEArjPtS oSlfBARGI SAVAGES i sm rtom-is mm imt-w ctnnt-i m HEHaSHIE Hilt-SJ ELEPtm-79 rOf tU -$ tim-4 tTwa-Bwc mmmxt Kim .T'iC DAiLY: 2 8 P. M. Ooon Oc m 1 a 7. DATUGHT SAVIJf G TIME Ticket, on Sle THURSDAY, . July 14, at Gimbel Bros. NORTH SIDE GARIIEN "The Guilty Generation" with Leo CarriUo and Constance Cumming. A!o shorts. HIPTODROIE Joan Crawford and Robert Montgomery, "Letty Lyn-ton." Also Comedy. BRIGHTON Brighton Kd. and ! Columbus Ave. I.upe Veler and ! I.eo Carrillo, "The Broken Wing.": Also Shorts. ; BELLEVLE I BELI.EVUE Joan Crawford and I Robert Montgomery, "Letty Lyn-ton." Also Shorts. BRUSHTON BRUSHTON James Cagney and Joan Blondell, "The Crowd Roars. Also Short Subjects. EAST LIBERTY LIBERTY Walter Huston, "Night Court." Also 9 P. M. Willys Gift Nite. TRIANGLE Joan Crawford and Clark Gable, "Poss-essed. Also "Lightning Warrior," with Rin Tin i - Tin. CARR1CK BRENTWOOD MELROSE 2708 Brownsville Rd. Ruth Chatterton, "The Rich Are Alwaj With Vs. Also Laurel and Hardy Comedy. WILKINSBURG REGAL "Hell's Harbor. Lupe Velet and Jean Hersholt; also Selected j Short Subject. j McKEES ROCKS ROXIAN Joan Bennett and Skeets f Gallather, "Trial of Vivienne WaiV AJm Comedy and News. 'Woman In Room 13" with ELISSA LANOI "SOCIETY C1RL" with JAMES DUNN rnMi"M iowr. ts " TTflRNKY HR THE lr,rKNF' "Woman in Room 13" with ELISSA LANOI JCE "THE E. BROWN in TENDERFOOT",v Kiclp nni" and 'trmie of Molly I.ouvniti" JOE E. BROWN "The Tenderfoot" EDMUND LOWE In "ATTORNEY FOR THE DEFENSE" -THE MOUTHPIECE" with Warren William - M M A T t.D" a nd (,RLH HAH A WOBD I OR THI M" 'Bm ihe Bum" and "BIT THK FIFJH I .-. r. Ak " (lHAKkKV-M HMr UG . I'IC'HT and "COtK OF THK AIR" Hole Twelvetrees in "YOUNG BRIDE" ANN PV OR AK in niAM.r. i,or, or MOLtT LOVVAI.N' . J I s s an as c-n-tl-is n he ed ,ce in of ep n. m ;s. 3-of as of Ul es - e n re d d d y d ,b 1 a y t ' " - i s. m h. . v "v . , k ., . ". .,-'.,. .! TV .. 'HIS 401 . ..-J.. J. "(fc .-. .f -ntm -mm m ,n tr , r.. .

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