The Evening News from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania on May 2, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Evening News from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 2, 1934
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE EVENING NEWS, WILKES-BARRE, PA., WEDNESDAY, MAY 2, 1934. (BARREN WOMEN iBehindTlie You're Looking at a Million Dollars rV Twins Gift of Scieitce JAILAWAITS INStlLL UPON HAD CHILDREN Scenes In a Hollywood CENTIMSAGO ARRIVAL HERE A COLUMN OF GOSSIP TWO 'f""- ' n , j J- '.i i, M AND NEWS FROM THE MOytB COLONY By Harrison Carroll . Hollywood, May 2. Family re 'semblance sot Loretta Young- her first film chance and now, in carious ciii of history ' repeating itself, her kH lister, GeorglannA comes to the screen for the Rami . reason. For a week. Director . Erik Charell baa been seeking a young: iter to play; Loretta as a little girl in Fox's new picture. "Caravan lust by chance, be happened to ihow Loretta to her limousine, there 1-year-old Georglantte was waiting to be taksn home. Charles looked casually at tbt tittle fin, then suddenly stared. Thit'H the very child I want h exclaimed. Now. the excited youngster is retting ready to make her screen debut and Loretta is pondering the strange ways or coincidence. or, only a few years beck, ebe went to a studio anfl got her first job be cause she looked like her sister, Polly Ann, who had had to drop out of a picture. You wouldn't believe it but they swear It' true. The other night Hhlph Morgan came home from the Levlnakv-Ramage fight and found his rife entertaining some women friends at bridge. Ralph tarted en exalted description of "the fight. "Ramage certainly opened up Levinsky eye in the third round, he exclaimed. One of the ladies looked up, sur prised. I "Why, I didn't know they fought with their eyes closed I" she said. The Edward f. (stock-broker) Huttohs are here from Tahiti in their 100-foot sailing yacht and are seeing Hollywood in tow of Billle Burke, who knew Mrs. Hut ton when, she was Mrs. Post (of the) Pott Toastie Posts). Some of the papers hailed the arrivals as : the parents of Barbara Hutton Mdvanl but aotually they are hor unels ana aunt. Mrs. Hutton and some of her party lunched with . the red-headed star at the R-K-O studio and Afterwards saw how movies are made. Oddly enough, the first set they visited was the picture, "Down to Their Last ' Taeht." Is It good for a laugh that Ann Dvorak has bought a three-mofithi-ftld calf which she cans "Oarbo"t . Speaking of Oatbo, the moBt sought-after picture in Hollywood is etlll an informal ahot of the retiring Swedish star, Hymen Fink, on of the on-the-job bulb-pres-HM, almost got her the other night at a eurburharu theatre. He proudly, displays a ploture of a rota ducking into a coupe, one hand reaching out to slam the door behind hir, Afore heart-breaking was the experience of Eddie Stone of the I. N. ). picture service. He caught the elusive Swede hemmed in by autograph seekers as she rains out of the Philharmonic auditorium, she looked up and smiled just as be mapped the pic ture. - But the height or. nara luek lit flash-fun didn't ayn cbrOnlM, Tlie unoredictabls Francis Led eref has returned from his Ban Francisco engagement In "Autumn . Crocus? end has notified the '' rt-K-0 studio not to look for him v until he shows up. Rumor haa it - that he will stage the opening piny Joan Crawford's back yard theatre, But, So far, no one has f been able to 'find out Just what It ti to r who will be In it. : Add to .Hollywood eccentricities ' Edna May OUjer'Sj .specially -Im- ported drinking water. The star has Whole case of it shipped from ' Mountain Borings, Arkansas. She baa her maid bring a half gallon bottle on the set and eve carted supply on her last trip to Hono lultt. When it gave out en the last - day, of the return voyage she went 2 without drinking for 10 hours rather than break her rule. T. ma You Know - That Otto Krugar Is the author of ; . & gotf-booK on putting? 2 T (Copyright, IM, K. F. J.) j KILLS M AND f EflDS OWN LIFE m m ii Cably Phones Police Tell- "injOf Intefction VOiiffji , " I fc'g'jj Vi -f ii M, t in Sim i mi 1 1 i nr in Synthetic Parenthood Far From Present medical Mystery 100 TEST TUBE Mrs. Lucy Cotton Thomas Maeraw (left) and Mrs. modeling $1,006,000, worth Of gems in "symphonic Frank f! TTonHorsnn. Nn-ur Vnrt anoteftf InaHnr iln. I onaotnhU rtfk -f.4. k...ir. i , . , - " Hw v.vihiw. yrtiioi U1CV UCBUUCil OIHU ItlUCU. iUVJC neu spectators nc a jewel iasnion snow ior cnaniy oy i man aa.uuu, UUU in Jewels were on parade. Chicago, May 2. synthetic pa renthood is far from a twentieth tentury miracle ot modern science,! Dr. Morris Flshbein, president of! the Chicago Medical Society, today declared after It was learned I that one Chicago physician made it I possible for 69 barren women to have children. Declaring tne practice was an' dent Dr. Flshbein, cited an article written in 1924, by Dr. Samuel R. Meaker, of Boston. Dr. Meaker wrote: "The idea of artificial Impregnation has been entertained for centuries. As far back as 1332 it was carried out with success by the Arabian.' The Chicago physician Who made motherhood possible for the slxtj women is Dr. Victor D. Lespinassc Other artlcdes cited by Dr. Fish beln supported Dr. Lesplnasse's I declaration that artificial impregna tion was not without the peril of I infection. . A" . m , i i hnMa hctv twin iriria. uuiu SwlSditioA SMy. For eight ttl3S W Siefl her prayers were ahswered douBlehy science, The laboratory twins are uuiiuu m Washington On Parade NEGRO GIRL OF NIGHT CLUB IS AREALD00PER Hfelen Kane's Title Claim Disputed In Court To NC0URAGED IMITATION MiUburn, 'N. J., May 2. Shortly after f e clock last night a tele phone rang la the local police headquarters. Patrolman Alfred Herbstsomer took the receiver and heard a man's voice say. casually and unemotionally: This Is Percy Layman. I Just ahot my wife; Herby, and now I'm golnir to (hoot myself, You'd bet tereoms over right away." ; within five minu'c a police ser geant, three -atrolmen and a phy aician were at the Layman home, a three-story brlck-and-frame etruc tur at 177 Wyoming avenue. Mr. Layman, former Overseer of the Poor and Emergency Relief dl- reetor of the borough, was dead on the floor ot his kitchen. His wife. -e...gsfctee n lying beside liim, ahnl w through the right temple. She died within half an hour at the Over--look Hospital. Summit, N. J. Z After fatally wounding his wife With a .It-call bre revolver, Mr.' n layman had jrone upstairs to call the police. Then he returned, 1 placed the mussle of a .44-calibre - repeating rifle irt his mouth and . nulled tha trigger . crizROHPinsTON BM CASE BY COURT Judge W. A. Valentine handed down n order for an issue in the salt of nfst National Bank of Ptttston against Ruth E. Clauson, te determine the question whether the defendant. Both E, Clauson. a married woman, become accommodation maker, guarantor or surety ?or her husband upon the sealed bond dated .November 27, 1IT upoa which Judgment was entered and did the said Ruth E. clauson e gn the said bond as a Joint maker. ' ' . New York, May 2. Helen Kane's boop-boop-a-doop trial today went booplng back to the nlgrht clubs. of 1928 and a little Negro girl, pro claimed as the original dooper. It was In the Summer of 1928 Helen-already-has told -Justice Mc Qoldrick, that she pursed her lips first and "laid 'em in the aisles with her initial boop-boop-a-doop, That date Is Important In her $250 000 suit against Paramount Fubll Corporation : and the- Fleischer studios for Imitating her in the Betty Boop animated cartoons. For Baby Esther, 8-year-old girl. delivering many a booD-booD-a floop in New York months before, according to the testimony of Lou Bolton claimed Helen had a ring side seat at the Everglades Club on Broadway one Winter's night when Baby Esther was booplng that was before Helen's first boop, too. . The defense, through Attornev uuis Phillips, also submitted tea. timofiy that - Helen - actually- en couraged imitation. The three eirls who do the sing Ing for the Betty Boop films Bon nle Poe. Mae Questal and Margery Mines 'all testified that they entered ana won contests sponsored by Helen Kane to determine her best Imitators. JOHN J, SHANNON, Jl TO SERVE AS WAITER John J. Shannon, son of M F. Shannon,. 68 Nicholson street, will serve as a waiter In the ninth annual opening of the unique Hotel Ktrfc Cornell which is to be oper ated at Ithaca, New York, on May Young Shannon has also been active in other Cornell activities add is looked upon as one ot the leaders of his class. This is his second year in th hotel school, and he will be graduated in 1986. Checking In rr i V V k ' t' it vm -v S y, l t ' t H if t -', ' t ' " if ii- i ??- After 22 years, Mrs. Mafia Kohtiil arrives back in her native land wearing Czechoslovakian attira (with six petticoats). Born in the U. S.. she was taken to Czechoalo. vakia when she was one year old, She Is shown arrivinjr at New York. Harold I hate to play cards with a bad loser, don't you? Frank Oh! 1 don't know. I'd rather play with a bad loser than ny kind of a winner. CODIFICATION OF FIVE STATE STATUTES, AIM 4 - " . School Law Will Be Al tered To Extend District Boundaries ELECTION LEGISLATION Harrisburg, May 2. Although the next regular session of the legisla ture is still eisht months away, several ot Its vital problems already are in the process of formation. At least five codifications of statu teer-are-beings-drafted by "the legislative eference bureau, and by other interested groups for presentation to the 19S5 session, it was learned today. All of them are expected to be ready for introduction early in the session. Probaoly the most important of these is the codification of the State education laws which is belnor studied by a committee of educators and achool officials. It la expected that any proposed new education code will radically ehanee the boundary lines of school districts, pfbbaJbly ertrnlnatlhg many of the present total of more than 2,500. The existing code Is more than SO years old. Two codes are beln&r drafted bv the legislative reference bureau under the direction of John H. tfertlj?. head of the bureau. One la the election law codification which passed the Senate irt 1933 but was defeated In the House. The other Is a landlord and tenant code which Is to be Sponsored by the Pennsylvania Bar Association. Fertisr said the elections code to be Introduced will be virtually un-chanared from that before the 1933 session except for alterations necessitated by passage of permanent registration laws for Pittsburgh and Scran ton in the 1933 special session. The landlord and tenant code. Pert is explained, WltJ be & restatement of existing laws, dating from the . ancient basic law of 1772 o)own to the present, written to incorporate all. court interpretations. The bureau's draft will be presented to the Bar Association at its June meeting and probably will be pub lished by that group to permit every member to study its provisions and recommend changes for the final drafting. Two other codes to replace the 1921 insurance company law and the Insurance department setup are Princes Credited With British Trade Boom mmmmmmmmmwm 3E BUY BftltlSH " Were . . . U At tpportutiU) for ertry woman, m iimptt way mud in htf earn ny, t help htr country in l& W sW. appeal to totty immMn . . . b take tfit opportunity end S J Air country tholiiorotc." v HAH. THE PRINCE OF WAltS. ? vi SI . . I WBatjaMWsjBjjssa I w main II H jh jar m m ; l ' I ' I vtaAAcaHe.KM. ,r aNWKrwuooe. r n V 2 mm mmmmgmm 1D0 Tt Tube Babies New York, May J. With the rev elation that more than 100 "test tube'' babies have been brought in to New York homes within the past few months, Dr. Frances Seymour, expert in this new field ot synthetic reproduction, today told how a "bachelor girl" had come to her and asked her aid in obtaining a child. She was a young professional woman, the doctor said, and she visited the office orl learning that success haa ben achieved in filling- the gap in childless homes by insemination. "There is no reason why you can not have a child," the doctor said. "Does your' husband object" "I have no husband,1 the woman replied, and then went on to ex plain how her business career necessitated she remain single, but that she desired motherhood none the less. In all the thirteen cases handled by Dr. Seymour, she made clear today, the husband ot the mother has always been the father of the "test tube" baby. Bhe Indicated, how ever, that In some of the other cases within the scope ot her knowledge, mothers have never in. slsted upon any particular man for the . experiment, "resting content with the assurance that he is healthy and of more than average height." r : CONSOLIDATE STATES, PLAN Would Merge Them Into 12 Units Philadelphia, May 2. The 4 8 States should be consolidated Into 12- units for economic! as. well a geographic reasons, in the opinion of former Congressman E. J. Jones, of Bradford. Addressing the concluding ses sion of the District Conference of Rotary International, Jones de clared last night that "the horee and buggy days are Over, and the system of townships and counties and States, a relic of those day Should be reorganised." "It may sound revolutionary, but I would suggest that the union consist of no more than 12 States. the House of Representatives then could be reduced to about 4 8 members, and it probably would do far more than it does with its present membership." ON WAR STAND 13,997 Of 20,870 Favor Extreme Policy (Copyright, 1934, by Washington, May 2. Its a Wonder Uncle Sam doesn't choke himself to death on red tape, Five years ago the Secretary of Agriculture wrote a check tor 11,800 to tne mate Treasurer or Mississippi. It was lost, strayed or stolen. It now requires an act of Con eress for the Secretary ot Agri culture to --be "authorised and directed to Issue, .without the r-oulremeTn-wfTrn Metnnlty bond, a duplicate check." Fourteen years ago Robert B. James was fined $7,000 in the United States District Court at Ullca, N. Y., for a violation of the Lever Act. The U. S. Supreme Court later held the law unconstitutional. It now requires an act of Con gress for the secretary of Trea sury to be authorized and directed to pay Robert B. Jones 17,000. He doesn t get interest on nu money. 'KARL M. KAHN I. N. S.) Three months ago a Washington bank cashed a pay check for Ed ward C. Meredith, a government employe. The check was written to Ed- watd B. Meredith. TJiie employe endorsed ltl'EdwardLJ.Merelthi i It got it, for the bank technically ' tarn. of a 1 1 1 lh .HaVttnir M. hoPlP with an endorsement different than the name of the payee as written by the issuer of the check. All the bank haa to do w look for Edward C. Meredith. He hai left the government service. "I'll bet a dollar on Philadelphia said the Senator from Virginia to the Senator from California, as Carter Glass and Hiram Johnson settle down at the ball game, guests of vice president amir. "You're on," said Senator Johnson. Washington took an early lead S to 0. Said Senator Glass to Vice Fres-dent Darner: "Don't you think the able Senator, from California should compromise that bet with a l-rub lead?" Garner: I certainly think any Senator with a B-run lead should do so. Glass: I think to, too. After all, he's one ot those who voted for a 69-cent dollar. Johnson: I'll settle for 69 cents on the doner. A minute later Philadelphia took the lead, 6 to 6. But they couldnt hold it. Washington won 7 to i. Glass settled for 69 cents. , He voted against the 69 cent dollar. He didn't- look at the name of the payee; neither did the bank clerk. The difference in the middle initial of the payee, as written into the check and as endorsed, was found in the comptroller' general's office. A federal agent called at the bank a few days ago, demanded the government's money. Federal Reserve Board in hymn ing praise to Treasury Secretary Morgetithau because he Is dispos sessing the board. - Morgenthau wants the , board members' offices, which are on the same floor of the treasury as his, for his under secretary and secre taries. The law does not require Chicago, May i. A yawning jail cell awaits. Samuel IOsull if he arrives by night and a court arraignment will be awaiting the prisoner If he arrives by day. This, In short, is the reception that. has been prepared for the former multi-millionaire in the middle western metropolis that once bowed to his every whim and wOr- shipped the utilities magnate as a financial wliard. The man who. Ingeniously built an incredible utilities empire only to topple from the pinnacle by the very force of its amazing magnitude Is being brought back to the United States on a presidential warrant. Insult Is expected to arrive in New fork aboard- the steamship Eviionla about May T. Unless a reported attempt by the 74-year-old fugitive's attorneys to delay his de parture from the eastern seaboard is successful Insult should arrive here on May I. At the train he will be met by two deputy United States marshals. There he will be served with a bench warrant on two federal indictments that Were returned after " the Insul utility empire collapsed. If he returns by night Ineull will be taken immediately to a cell in the Cook County Jail to await ar raignment before Federal Judge , James H. Wllkereon In the morn ing. If It is daytime he Will be taken at once to court.. The one-time utilities magnate. who fled from the'uebrls Of a $400,-000,000 kingdom only to be seized ifi Turkey, is named in two federal indictments together with seventeen others, now free on $10,000 bond The indictments charge misuse of the mails in the sale ot corporation securities and violation of the bankruptcy act. Unless new obstacles loom in the path - of government - prosecutor, Insult will go to trial a week after he has one been arraigned here. In All probability, according to court attaches. Insult's counsel will ask that a $10,000 bond be set. But the district attorney will request a larger bond. However, in either case, the few friends who have clung to the belief that insun is Innocent have prepared for the occasion by raising a sufficient amount of money to provide ball. that he house theh Federal He- serve. Concessional autorlties will be forthcoming now to give the Federal Reserve the right to erect Its own buildings, which It has wanted for twenty years- In 1S00 a young lawyer, who had taught high school for a year In Oreencastle, lnd., after he was graduated from Depau University. . A T .. . fkUU I. .... r. i . . went lu xmniun, uair., uuiis wui kl. aklii.l. k. n A it Inln nl ry m r resldebce. A year later a young lawyer from Texas went to lawtoh, hung out his shingle, moved Into a corner residence at the other end of the block. The 1S00 settle became Senator Elmer Thomas of Medicine Park, Okla., the 1901 settler at the other end of the block became Senator Thomas P. Gore, of Oklahoma City. Okla. - r sssk m Little Economies that mean BIG SAVINGS You Can Save. . . TIME WEAR ON CLOTHES HOT WATER SOAP REPAIRS With the NEW... New York, May t.Ot 20.S7O American clergymen who replied to a questionnaire submitted by representatives of twelve religious bodies, 11,187 believe it is time tor the churches of the nation to go on record as refusing to sanction or support any future war. this Was revealed today when the replies of the clergymen were published. The questionnaire was sent out over the signatures of such widely known churchmen as the Rev. Dr. Harry Emerson Fos-dick, pastor of the Riverside Church; the Rev. Dr. S. Parkea Cadman, of Central Congregational Church- Ttrnnklvn; ftlshnn l,anpt Duke of? GWrjCESTER, PfilMCE OFtoEfi Selection at tha finli. (if ctin4irtjr. his third son. hv Kifttr Geoff to ddcd the centenary celebrations at Mel bourne, Australia, and to carry oat the program originally scheduled for hit brother, Prince George, goes to prove that the life of a royal salesman is not ao easy at one might imagine. Prince George, who, returned from k three-month tour of South Africa in the interests of British trade, recently, underwent luch.a strain on the trip that it was thought inadvisable for him to make the Australian tour. With his brother, the Prince ol . Wales, Prince George i credited with the success of the "Buy British" campaign, which it said to be nullina Britain out of ths depression. Tbt Australian trip, during which be will visit the Fiji Islands and New Zealand V boost Rritiah oroHurt is the first venture of the Duke of Gloucester as a "talesman." J. McConnell, Methodist KdIscod resident ' bishop in the New York area, and Rabbi Edward L. Israel of Baltimore. Answering personally. 12,904 ministers said they would not participate as arrived combatants in any future ar. A total of B.208 signified an opposite stand and x, 60$ were In doubt. The Questionnaires were sent to approximately 100,000 Protestant ministers and Jewish rabbis. Easy Washer engineers have made a diicovery that will mean a lot to you in the next washef you buy. For, of course, you'll want the Spiralttor, the new washing principle that makes old methods as out-of-date as the old scrub-board. , . the Spiralator saves one-third ofyout Wiihing fine 20 predoue minutes out of every hour by washing 50 more clothei at a time than ordinary waahers can. ( The Spiralator -saves wear on clothes by its diminution ot tingling and by the awift, free water action from which it takea ita name. 0 being drafted by the legislative Committee a.nnnlntei" mt thz. io session. Pan T i 1 1 a eu . I nruM. ' DVUn.lt., Pbiiadelhla, chairman of the group, said th poposed new cod, containing rigid regulations for the protection of policy-holders and "teeth" for enforcement are more than half nnisneo, ' Afanv nf 4ha atianigkA haitrm brought out by testimony at the su ranee department are expected . 1 1 . . . a .. iu us lucorporarea into xne propoiea urtuis. ' . . . About 20 codes already have! been placed on Ppnnvlviini' Jilnliit, water arid eoap is saved for the Spiralator washes more clothes in the same amount of hot water and soap required by ordinary methods. See the Spiralator today and see Aoir -these savings arc possible: Phone us, or stop in forafew minutes when you are down town. 1 Easy WasDneirs May Be Purchased on Easy Payment Plan POMEBOY'S r m 3111 , i-i-ari 1 r , rl u rn 'makmkmmmmmmtfmtit books. It J r

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free