The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 11, 1933 · Page 8
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 8

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Bakersfield, California
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Wednesday, January 11, 1933
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Page 8
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•» JH-J - /, V-"<;,^, - * n^w-j ,'i^;yf|^i^p|^ TtffiBAKBttSt^ .... ... , .U ...... '. ' . "^ >..'/". -.^'' - "- V '; W ^^ 4 ' ••] Has Fine Role in "Six Hours to Live"; Barry more Is Also on Bill ! Ko mutter'.what character ho may be portraying on the screen, Wamor i Baxter possesses the rare faculty of walking right Into the heart of hto role. He is one of the few mnle stars ' -who quu, seemingly without effort, adapt his mental outlook to that of tlie character ho Is delineating. "An actor may feel and live the role he Is playing before the camera," says this popular player, "but It Is Imperative that he come out of character immediately the ucene Is finished. "Unless he has the capacity for returning to his normal self, he Is liliely to develop temperament nm possibly a nervous breakdown mnj follow," ', "When asked what he Intends to flo When lie Is done with pictures, Baxter dlfl not hesitnto In MB reply. "I Have It all figured out," he said "I'm going to my camp In the Sal Jacinlc mountains for a long rust then t shall start out and see tni •world. I love travel, but have en joyed little chance to, get far from Hollywood since I began In motion pictures." •Baxter's latest motion picture ap pearance is In "Six. Hours to Live,' the now Fox drama with John Bole and Miriam Jordan, now showing a the California theater, along wit! John Barrymore In "A Bill of Divorce nsent." ' , OPENS AT FOX TODAY S OMETIMES It is a pleasure to sit down ut your typewriter and dash off a criticism of a« picture because the words fiilrly leap at you, clamoring to be written! This Is true when one undertakes •writing of "Thy Animal Kingdom," which opened tocluy at thn Fox theater. It IK always uu*y to write of a really good picture. This Is a good picture—grand, In fact! Its thcmo Is a bit, well—unconventional. Its hero makes thu discovery that the "other woman" In his life has more of the attributes of a wlfo than the wlfo herself, so what is he to do? Leslie Howard, Miss Harding ana Miss Loy- are perfectly cast In the three luadtiiK rules. William Oargan does uu unusually good portrayal as tile nx-p"H who' IH Howard's butler. Ho IH a uur«-flre laugh tit. every appearance. Others giving notable performances lire Nell Hamilton, Ilka Chase, benl Stengel,. Henry Stephen- sou and Dontild Dlllowuy. 4 « * ME HUSTON STARREDWREX "American Madness" Booked With Splendid Cast * for Two Days In "American Madness," Columbia has taken a daring and sensational theme, closest to everyone's heart today, and from It turned out an exciting melodrama, which deserves a high ranking In any list of the best pictures of this year—or any other year.- for that matter. "American Madness" Is now at the Rex theater. A powerful dramatic .characterization by that splendid actor, Walter Huston, as a courageous and human bank president, who fights vntinntly to protect the savings of his depositors and to hold the love of his young wife, Is the backbone of "American Madness." Huston's performance Is one of the finest he has yet brought to the screen, in the opinion of this reviewer —comparable In Its acting quality with his memorable portrayal of Abraham Lincoln. But It Is the fast-moving suspense, the feeling that here Is something very close to life going on before our eyes, the exciting spectacle of more than a thousand frpnzled persons struggling and trampling one another down, and the human problems In the background of the main characters, that make "American Madness" such a noteworthy offering. . Ruth Chatterton in "The Crash," Is ilso on the double program. - Dally Bargain «&£ Mitlnee.. ••»•» MIX TH t:\Tiii: Eveningi Balcony.. 25e 286.5 M.—KNX—1080 K. <$>- SONTINUOUS 2:30 TO 11100= TODAY AND TOMORROW I L»w or no law, llvtno things must love, that'* the way It U In "Th« I L»W or no taw, . ( ^, nfldom ,, wnere w , are O nly human. An 'f IITll ilmal I TTIIWl W T»V «* I W MMIJ »• «•!••-*••- • ANN WARDING The ANIMAL KINGDOM 6—Mews. C:1G—Bill. Mao and Jimmy. 6:30—SI and Elmer. 6:4G—Currier's Serenade™. 7—Frank Watnnabe and Hon. Archie 7:lCi—"Pieces «C Eight." 7:30—Happy Chappies. S—KNX KliHemble. 8:110—floslerucliins. 8:45—Singing Strings and Marion Maiiwfleld. 9—NOWH. !):15—Cello rosital, ,Phlllp Mus- gravfl. ri:30—"Patches." 10—KNX Ensemble. 10:30—Organ and Marion Mansfield. RETURNS Famous on th« Pacific coaat 10 year* ago for his organ playing, Eddie Horton llttratly dropped from alght and waa not reported In hi* old iiirroundlng* until recently whan ho returned from Australia. It seems he went there, for a vacation and played for the people "Down Under." P. T. A. ACTIVITIES KERN—1200 K. <&- Week Days IK* : Matinees... •*»« \iinnrxiA 300 Seats IB* Any Time.. • »* TODAY AND TOMORROW—TWO BIG FEATURES! WARNER ^BAXTER In "SIX HOURS TO LIVE" 'With John Bol«i Miriam Jordan JOHN BARRYMORE in "A BILL OF DIVORCEMENT" With KATHARINE HEPBURN BILLIE BURKE DAVID MANNERS . T~rr EVERYBODY IS ON THE PAY ROLL—QET riday at 7;00 p. ut. YOUR PAY ENVELOPE AT THE DOORM 0—BlnB Crosby, "Chesterfield." G:1D—"nonmntlu Bachelor." 6:30—Jimmy Blttlck's orchestra. 7—Gertrude Niesen. 7:15—"Tarznn of the Apes." 7:30—Columbia Revue. 7:46—Myrt nnd Marge. 8—Globe Headlines. 8:15—Tlio inlanders. 8:30—The Federal program. 9:30—Isle of Golden Dreams. 10—"Cross Cuts." 10:05—All-request hour. 10:40—Ted Florlto's orchestra. 11—To be announced. 333.1 M—KHJ—900 K. 6—CBS programs to 7:30. 7:30—Chiindu, the Magician. 7:45—Myrt and Murse. 8—"HeftdlliiflH." 8:1B—CBS proKranm to 9. 9—"The Voice of Unmance." 9:1C—To be announced. 9:30—Islo of Golden Dreams. 10—World-wide news. 10:10—BlHtAilrlc Band. 10-15—Ted li'iorito's orchestra. 10-.|0—Stanley Smith's orchestra. 11-20—Dancing with the stars. 12 to 1 u. in.—Marshall Grant, organ. 488.5 M.—KFI--640 K. 6—Wesley Tourtollotte, organist. 6:30—NBC-KOO programs to 7:80. 7:30—Orchestra. 8—NTIC-KGO program. 8:10—Orchestra. 8:30—NUCMCUO. programs to 9:45. 9:45—Singing Service Men. 30—NBC-KOO program. 10:15—Phil Harris' orchestra. 10:46—Jay whlddeu'H orchestra. ll_Phll HarrlH' orchestra. 11:30 to 12 midnight—Jay Whld- den's orcsestru. . *»» SHOULD BE ROTTEN KISBUASKA CITY, Neb., Jan. 11.— After 52 years of keeping the doctor away, any apple should be rotten, but such is not the case of the apple owned by Etta Ellsworth. Fifty-two years ago Mrs Ellsworth heard that If one stuck an apple full of cloves he could keep It Indefinitely. So she tried It with an apple from her brother's orchard. After 52 years the apple Is still In existence, although It IH HO full of cloves that the skin cannot bo Been. M ARICOPA, Jan. 11. — Marlcopa P. T. A. held Its first meeting of the year Monday afternoon In the Marl- copa High School auditorium, under the direction of Mrs. Florence-L. Price, president. The program was opened by the Marlcopa band, under the direction of Miss Wllhemlna Ha- nmnn, playing "Watch Your Step," march, and "Watch Tour Step Around the Monkey Cage." Miss Ruth Elaine Green sang "My Hero" and Gypsy Love Song." "Veraon Root sang a Spanish song and "Memories." Flag salute was led by Mrs. Mabel Bond. Mrs. Sara Rupp gave the spiritual talk. , Heading for children was led by Mrs. Carl Wlnn and assisted by Miss Gladys McCormlck, who gave a talk on literature for primary grades; literature for Intermediate grades was given by Miss Eleanor Patterson; Miss Infellce Kimball gave a talk on literature for Junior high. Anyone wishing a copy of the books for the different grades can obtain the list of books from Mrs. Carl Wlnn or Mrs. Florence Price, It was announced. • , • Founder's day will be observed the February-meeting, with Mrs. Ruth Brandon chairman. SHAFTER, Jan. 11.—A Joint meeting of the high and grammar school P, T. A. organisations was held at the Rlchland School auditorium Monday evening. Mrs. O. E. Weldman, president of the grammar school P. T. A., presided. All business was dispensed with In order to have more time for the lecture by J. F. Dale of Berkeley, of the state bureau ofi parent education. Mrs. Dlnnes, kindergarten teacher, and Miss Gladys Oskey, fifth grade teacher, carried off the honors of having the largest attendance of pupHs' parents present. Mr. Dale's talk dealt with the relationship between parents and children.' Mr. Dale spoke of certain definite things to be produced x In the child's character and life: Reasonably tood health, honesty, truth, co-opera- :lon, dependability, courtesy, good manners, courage, physical and moral; oyalty, love, self-control, thrift, ambition, Industry, self-confidence, self- reliance, faith, and tolerance. TAFT, Jan. 11.—St. Mary's P. T. A. will hold Its monthly session Thursday afternoon' at 2 o'clock In St. Mary's School, with'Mrs. J. W. Helsel In charge. A program will be given before the meeting, und)er the direction of Mrs. C. 1 P.: Dlschler. , In a day the average farmer walks 26 miles, a.letter carrier 22, policemen 14, boys IB, girls 11, housewives 8 and train conductors 7, it has been esti- matedi GEORGE ARLISS STAR FOR RIAttPROGRAM , "A Successful Calamity," another George Aril an hit*, opens at the Rlalto theater today with the celebrated star in the role of an American financier of International '.reputation who finds his millions keeping hla family away from him because of the many things they permit., his wife and 'children to do with their time. Mary- Astor, 'one . of.'the. screen's .loveliest heroines, appears us the young , wife of Mr, ; Arlttia, whose "scads of money" permits her to Indulge In such luxuries'its befriending and subsidizing young 1 'composers, re- decorating'the once comfortable mansion In modernistic fashion, and giving musicalea for dowagers and debutantes. Mr.. Arllss contributes another of his faultless performances to "A Successful Calamity," his role, of millionaire; who tells his farrtlly that he has lost his fortune- In order to Jjrlhg them closer to'him again, allowing htm a wide range of action. 'tQNlW'TO' HEAD GRANADA BILL Mnrlene Dietrich's latest starring picture, "Blonde Venus," comes to the Granada theater today for one day The picture presents her In the role of n woman who, to save her husband's life, accepts the love of another man. At first, cold-blooded about the proposition, she soon finds she Is in love with her benefactor. Her love for her young son, however, binds her to her husband. 'JVhen her husband discovers the situation, he orders her from their home, and she Is compelled to make a decision that leads to a highly dramatic climax. Herbert Marshall, noted star of the dramatic stage, plays the role of the husband, with Gary Grant, promising young screen player, as the lover. Dickie Moore Is. the son. "CYNARA" NOW AT RONALD COLMAN AND KAV :pRANCli$i&iLBAD ROLES R ONAUD COLMAN, star of a long line of screen successes, conies to the Nile tonight in "Cynara," his latest and, according to advance reviews, his finest picture. . . Edwin Schallert in the Los Angeles Times says,. "Ronald Colman Is at his best lii distinguished film. Situations that rise to rare reality and touch deep poignancy." .„ Mollle Merrlck in the Kansas City Star says, " 'Cynara 1 Is a great human document. It is one of the most satls- fylng thlngS^SffltB type ever seen on the screen:", . V - . - Maymea.Ober Peak In the , Boston Olobo says, "Colman Is the screen's ( outstanding, consistently good actor. 'Cynnra' undoubtedly .•will be listed among the year's superfine productions." In the oast supporting Ronald Colman are Kay'Francis, Phyllis Barry, Paul Porous!, Clarissa Selwyn, Viva Tattersall, Florlne McKlnney, Donald Stewart and George Klrby. Jack Gilberts Will Be Hosts to Stork (United Press Leased Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 11.—The Jack Gilberts expect to receive a little Visitor around next July. Mrs. Gilbert, formerly Virginia Bruce, cinema actress, disclosed the secret today to friends. Gilbert and Miss Bruce were married last August a . few minutes after the actress had finished what she said was her' last picture. LARGEST POWER DAM The largest power dam In the world Is said to be that recently completed on the Dnieper river'In Soviet Russia by American engineers. The Hoover dam on the Colorado river will be the world's largest power and irrigation dam .when It Is completed. THINKS ARE PAID TOO (Associated Press Leased Wire) SCOTTS BLUFF, Neb., Jan. .11.— One of the things Congressman-elect Terry Carpenter of Scotts Bluffs says he sees wrong with the country Is that the $10,000 salary paid congressmen Is too much for the Job. This high salary, said the 32-year- pld Nebraska Democrat, provides congressmen with too much ease and luxury and prevents them from having a true picture of the needs and conditions of their constituents. Carpenter attended th« opening of the present term of Conoress and remained thers about two weeks. When he returned home h« said, "they do not know what caused the depression and have no remedy for It.'' TROTZKY'S DAUGHTER TAKES mmW (Associated Press Leased Wire) BERLIN, Jan. • 11.—Sinalda Wolkotv, daughter, of Leon Trotzky, the exiled Russian revolutionary, committed suicide last week "on account of Illness," a note she left on her dresser dfs- closed today.. The woman, whose identification was made public yesterday, was reported to have lost her passport when Soviet citizenship was withdrawn from. Trotzky and his family. The only message she left said: "Be good to my boy. I have takdh my life on account of Illness." • She died'of gaa asphyxiation. Her 6-year-old'son'survives. The mother had been suffering from, tuberculosis a long time. THE L1ND1EROH LINE ROD T E COAST TO COAST HOURS ' FAB* 2-1/3 San Francisco * 14.45 1 Los Angeles ......... 6.85 1 Fresno 5.95 New York.. 160.00 10% Off on Round Trips 4 Call: Travel Bumui, Hotel Fatten, v PoiUl, Wntern Union, Penn. R. R. or TRANSCONTINENTAL AN* WMTOIM AM. law. Phone Kern County Municipal Airport, 3488. or Any Hotel or Traval Bureau DANCE TONIGHT at CANADAY'S PAWJON Good Music Admission: Gents, 40c Ladies, 25c La Granada DANCE TONIGHT Our Patrons Uee Credit Slip* Watch for Announcement of Old-Timers' Night Qulnn Johnson's Great Band 8:30 to 12 Wednesday and Saturday Ladle* Free Till 9, After 9,15c REX 15c {00 Scats, Any Time...l5c Today and Tomorrow Two Big Features A Dramatic Thunderbolt WALTER HUSTON In Also RUTH CHATTERTON In "The Crash" G RANAD 618 Kentucky Street Tmlklm Plltur.i Eviry Day A ANY SEAT, ANY TIME, 15c Children Always 10c TODAY ONLY MARLENE DIETRICH In "Blonde Venus" With Herbert Marshall, Gary Grant in Her First American Role News, Comedy and Cartoon And Now the Family Service Laundry Does Wet Wash at 4 Cents Per Pound Minimum Bundle, 60c Thursday, Friday and Saturday of Each Week • Phone 2040 830 California Avenue, Bakersfield VIRGINIA Continuous 12 M. to 11 »• m. 300 SEATS—Any Time. ISc LAST TIMES TODAY JAMES DUNN and SALLY EILER8 in "DANCE TEAM" The stars of "Bad Olrl" in anothtr great love story. Pathos, Laughter, Romance) Comedy and Cartoon RIALTO 5 U S i, «.. lt«! *»t«f 6, IDi. »5«. Today and Thursday , GEORGE ARLISS In "A Successful Calamity* With Mary Aator, Bvalyn Knapp Comedy. N«w» and Cartoon China Nloht (CHolo*) Thursday A NDY GUMP is a big time financier, until his broker calls for margin! He knows all about Uncle Biro's love trouble, but is not in good standing with his own better half! He is a household efficiency expert, until Hilda reaches for her broom! Andy leads the parade on a white horse, until the horse steps on a banana peel! . Some .folks say that Andy is suffering from arrested mentality, but we do not think so. His trouble is that he lacks foresight, and has no hindsight. Cause and Effect have no links for Andy, until all of them are wrapped around his neck! WhaVs Andy going to do now? Uncle Bim, the lonely billionaire, is back from Australia. Millie de Stress and her Mamma are back from Eur-rup, A situation, my friends, that needs only a spark to start a conflagration. Andy will furnish the spark any day now. Watch for developments in ( . . ">• . *•_:,,- *"»&f!ji'

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