The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on September 9, 1931 · 22
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The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 22

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 9, 1931
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TIIE EVENING SUN, BALTIMORE. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 0, 1031 22 Society! Invitations To Be Issued Soon For Wedding Of Miss Virginia Buyne MiiMierson And Mr. W. Alton Wake, To Take Place October 10 Invitations Soon Will be issued or the marriage of Miss Virginia Bnyne McPherson, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. C. Parker McPherson, of Somerset place, Roland Park, and Mr. W. Alton Wake, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wake, of Waterbury, Conn., which will take place Saturday. October 10, at 6.30 P. M. at the Mount Vernon Place Methodist Episcopal Church. The ceremony will be followed by ( tmatl reception at the Elkridge Kennels. Dorros and Mas. JrrratES Buck have returned to their home on Club road, Roland Park, after having spent the past six weeks In Norway, Sweden and Denmark. Ms. and Mm. John Ai.r.xANDr Mr,r.r. have returned to their home on Hillside road, Roland Park, after attending the international tennis matches in Philadelphia. A SUPPM WILL F. GIVt TOMORROW night at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. James Clark, near Ellicott City, for the benefit of the Women's Guild of St. John's Church. Among those who will assist are Mrs. Chajles F. Macklin, Mrs. Charles R. Dorwy, Mrs. Walter Dye. Mrs. Roland Childs, Mrs. George Johnson. Mrs. John Clarke, Mrs. Charles Carroll, Mrs. M. L. Dawson Lee, Miss Catherine Ward, Mrs. Eldred Clay-ville Smith. Miss Laura Hanna and Mrs. Clark Owings. Ms. and Mrs. Phillips Lire Golds-borough, Jr., of Wickford road, Guilford, have returned to their home from Ocean City, where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Miles, at Iheir cottage. Mb. and Mrs. Rowland Stebbins, Jr., who have been spending the late summer with Mr. Stebbins' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Rowland Stebbins, of New York, who are occupying their cottage at North Hatley, Canada, arrived here today. They will be the guests of Mrs. Stebbins' mother, Mrs. Philip A. Small, at her home on Somerset road, Roland Park. Mrs. Stebbins, Jr., was formerly Miss Josephine Foote Small. Mr. and Mrs. J. Harry West, o! Greenway, Guilford, entertained recently at a small dinner party at the Gibson Island Clubhouse in honor of their two daughters, Miss Emily Gould West and Miss Louise Wynn West. Among their guests were Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Hearn, Mr. Cookman Boyd nd Mr. John Harry West, Jr. Miss Emily Gould West has just left for Montclair, N. J., where she will apend some time as the guest of Mr. .. . ' ' ' ' 1 S ; ' - V :. - ' VITALITY adds dash to your charm jjffifj and1!) Imw ci.. dttt Sold in Baltimore Only by Queen Quality Boot Shop 9 VV. Lexington St. c;. and Mrs. Joahua Davia and Mr. and Mrs. Preston Kelsey. Mrs. Cbabixs H. Syminctok, of Mont clair, N. J., la the guest of her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Towers, at their home on Wendover road. Guilford. Mri. C. Prentiss Andrews, of Chicago, who was formerly Miss Henrietta J. Towers, will arrive Monday and will spend some time as the guest of her parents. Mrs. Brodnax Camfron has returned to her home on Stony Run lane after spending the summer in Canada. Mr. and Mrs. S. Staliy, of Elmhurst road, Roland Park, and Mr. and Mrs. J. Harvey Rowland, of Lam beth road, Guilford, have returned to their homes after spending the past two months on a cruise. They stopped off at Fishers Island, N. Y., nd Cape May, N. J. Mb. Janon Fisher has returned to The Caves, his home at Eccleston, In the Green Spring Valley, from a cruise to Bermuda. Miss Sujanni T. Brown, of Hamilton street, has returned to her home after spending the summer months visiting relatives in England. She will shortly leave for Oakland, Md , where she will spend the late summer. Miss Anna Bactjcr and Miss Ruth Baetjer, of Roland Park, have left for Skyland, Va., where they will spend several weeks. Mr. David Bauch Brewster, of Fern-wood, Brooklandville, Is In New York, where he has joined Mrs. Brewster and her parents. Doctor and Mrs. Walter Wirkes, who recently returned from a trip to Europe. Following The Hounds The Harford hounds met at the club yesterday at quarter of six. A fox from the Sprouts covert carried hounds at a great pace easterly to Mr. Wing's, but went to ground after a fast burst of only about five minutes. Hounds were then taken on the Iron Bridge covert at Verdant Valley, A fox went away northerly over Major Drennan's great grazing meadows, bordering the Little Gunpowder, past Mr. Lurman Stewart's and on to the Sixty-Acre Woods, where he went to earth. Hounds were then taken up after a very good morning. Those out were Mr. H. I. Nicholas, M. F. H.; Mr. S. Bryce Wing, M. F. H.; Mrs. H. I. Nicholas, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Smithwick, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Bedford, Mr. and Mrs. Caret E. Wi nants, Miss Polly Warfield, Miss Nancy Nicholas, Mr. J. F. Flanagan, Mr. James Park, Mr. H. I. Nicholas, Jr., Mr. Har vey S. Ladew, Mr. Alexander B. Gris-wold, Jr., Mr. Peter Nicholas and Mr Sidney Walters, Jr1. S, W. Necklace Matches Hat One clever idea whic h has suddenly burst upon Paris is that of matching the necklace to the hat trimming. You have a brown hat trimmed with Colonial red. Voila! Around your neck you place a necklace of Colonial red beads, each bead the size of a marble, and you'd really be surprised how remarkably stylish you look. Tune In Tonight ANN PENNINGTON The one and only Ann Pennington, inimitable star of the recent smash hit, "The New Yorkers'' and of famous feature pictures. Hear her sing her haunting melodies on tonight "Vitality Personalities " program. Hear Freddie Rich and his orchestra turn out some syncopated tunes you'll remember for many a day. Ted Husing at the microphone. Station WC AO 9 P. M. Wear Vitality Health Shoes; they're made on the new, youth - conserving Vitality Principle. Slip into a pair of these modern vitality-saving shoes today. Feel the snug mipport of the arch, the trim clinging heel. Admire your foot in one of Vitality's favored styles for Fall. There's a fascinating collection of new modes and a glove-like fit for even the most hard-to-please feet. Sizes 2J to 10. Widths AAAA to EEE. How's Your Health? of iledimn By Dr. Iago Galdston Biliary Colic II 'HEN gallstones block any of the ' ' ducts leading from the liver or the gall bladder to the small intestines, a series of violent symptoms appear and give rise to a condition called biliary colic, commonly known as a gallstone attack. The attack usually comes on abruptly, accompanied by a severe pain in the upper right portion of the abdomen, in the region ol the rib margins. The pain is very intense (the patient literally rolls in agony) and it tends to radiate or spread from the region of the gall bladder. One of its characteristic directions of spread is toward the shoulder. Associated with this pain are chills and a rise in temperature, sometimes as high as 103 degrees. There may be a great deal of vomiting and profuse sweating. A N attack of biliary colic may last for a few hours, several days or for as long as a week or more. Jaundice may result when there Is interference with the normal flow of bile for any substantial period of time. The colic attack may reappear at intervals. If, however, the impacted stone has boon passed through the duct, as occasionally happens, the symptoms will definitely disuppear, unless there arc more stones in the gall bladder. Many persons suffering with gallstones also suffer certain other disturbances such as flatulence, regurgi tation and distress after eating. '"pHE treatment of gallstones Is both medical and surgical. Contrary to the common impression, there is no known method for dissolving gall stones. In repeated attacks of gallstone colic surgical treatment is indicated. As Osier so pointedly said, "The pa tient is much safer in the hands of a surgeon than when left to nature, with the feeble assistance of drugs and mineral waters." Once the stones have been removed, the possibility of their reforming appears to be very slight. Bans Wife As Driver; Wrecks Auto Himself Albany, Ore. (U.PJ. Dr. W. P. Agnew made his wife stop their car because she insisted on driving eighty miles an hour. Mrs. Agnew objected, turned the car over to her husband and took the next traia for Seattle. Angered. Dr. Agnew proceeded at a seventy-mile-an-hour clip, failed to make a curve and landed in a ditch, unconscious. Marrinno Announced Mr. and Mrs. Michael Blum has an nounced the marriage of their daugh. ter, Miss Shirley Blum, to Mr. Leon Sachs, son of Mr. and Mri. Louis Sachs, which took place Thursday, Au gust 20. AMUSEMENTS TUB VTASt wr STAC, rVfHTJiAru nAiiu rUHI m hi IN 111(3 ST AG EC Til K. AT I On tne tcta-n.- . ' ,y Phantom of Paris'" JOHnGlL&GRT The Man of Two Fares t MOfit HITS I CWTURY I ATOP T.1I ItAllimitra Mhnivln Itooni RICHARD ARLfM Open 13. IS, CAUGHT" With FKANI S DFF Th Rnmsnr nf the "Hud Woman of th HMtl COLBERT SECRETS P 'OH.1 OH' ClfOPATOA' if 5 Ttia Greatest lor Ston Ever Scrtntd CAST OF E Coniihuous II n a fM- Dl "SECONO TRIUMPHANT WK I" iiioiuo.ii: i. Dim. nou (in p.non) . OTHER BIO ACTS On Tha Talking &trn An Unuiuot Sfor of Mo'htr toy II. till i S in.lOtaA ..Hf 1 V Am m lo Cloiinf. Ific VH. a Holt. I Chiidm tt UROPA? LITTLE laliiiins, in His rw OtROIKrJSTCHT LI tho mWnt ft ( omai nam) , aiMimfw moua inxtt imsi tatnir mvi 'j' imJmmf. n JX fc.'K taa ' Mar) I1 ! hmu'i '- j"wmmmmmimmmmMu iiiia. J For Film Fans 'By Q. "Bad Girl," With James Dunn And Sally Eilers Heading Cast, Termed Much Better Than Novel On Which Film Is Based "flAD GIRL," if you'll pardon u, Is " good. In fact, she's very good. This picture, at the New Theater, takes a situation much, much older than that gravy atain on your brown vest and so juggles it that you are hardly aware of what movie magic Is being performed before your very eyes. If you share the low opinion we hold of the Vina Delmar novel, please don't let it keep you from seeing the movie adapted from it. A cast of three, a director and an excellent adapter make of the flabby, foolish original a mere springboard from which to jump into an excellent little movie of considerable charm. The whole picture centers around James Dunn, of whom, no doubt, you have heard. This marks his movie debut and what a debut! It's the sort of screen debut actors pray for each night just before they jump inside the covers. It's a part in a million. And he rises to it like a veteran. Without Dunn, "Bad Girl" would be just another movie. With him. it's something that provokes chuckles, tears, laughs, sighs and everything else that a nice little movie hopes to provoke. Some thing tells us that we and you, too are going to see a lot of Master Dunn, and in the very near future at that! The lad is due for a boom. HE looks lika a combination of Matt Moore and Frank Fay, with a dash of George K. Arthur thrown In for good measure. He has an infectious smile and a natural, easy way of handling himself. He's the sort of fellow who waited on you when you stopped at the radio store this morn- rig. You are liable to bump into him anywhere. Sally Eilers, who has never done anything in particular in the past to listinguish herself, does very nicely as the girl who gets married and thus avoids the dreaded pointing of fingers. Miss Eilers is well cast as the shopgirl who likes fringes on the shades of floor lamps and probably wears a visor when she goes on an auto ride. Our own Minna Gombell is the third of the three characters figuring in this story and she's a sharp-tongued young lady. Dunn is her particular victim, and she never lets down so far as he is concerned. We imagine that the film future also will bring more of Miss Gorabell. PRANK BORZAGE directed Edwin Burke's excellent adaptation and between them they did a fine job. The prize-fight sequence struck us as a bit absurd, but we won't hold that against the general excellence of the film. The story tells of the meeting, court- AMUSEMENTS I M HHUWABI) T II1AMK.UM ill f S) Amertra'a DiCisk'JS i RAi ' CRAWFORD ,fl V .4 tfl 1 With aanrii MONItOE OWSr.KY NRM, HAMII.TOV PA1 LINK FltKDKKICK F.XTKA1 3rd UII MAM TII.IIKN Tennta lmra Onn r.JM I OU "7 I'opular Demand SOUAW MAN WAR.NEIV BAXTER. M.rKl.-.Vr V"'-" 15 THARM-H Rll KPORn Mn Kl I'.AMIll nilAKIlM AN Jtfci? WILSONGREENE CONCERTS 1931-32 Lyric Theater, 8.30 Not. IT LILV PONS "iiasttnn! Snrrsno. Mpt. Opor-n. S-BITZ KRIIHLCR Uec. B WARY WIOMAN N 'tp.t ;nnn lnpiiw, Ffb. S BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Nrp K.'iTl!iky, Conductor. Tub. 19 ROSA PONSILLI f.'..r.,n,i, Mt itiL.rt. Mr. 14 "TH E BLUI BIRD" T'i'Iitiv'b riiMn,.n'l TtTUS OourM Tlctoti: SO00. SIS. 00, SI 2.00, S9.00, 16.00 Oou'M Now On ttla Lr'K Bol Oftlot in .Tw.i-itK fri M I HUSTONv "THE STAR WITNESS" CHArttES -CHIC" SALCte IIII 1,' tiniTU lit N. Hord At. "" ,0A M loUP M-1V innnj onn mum., k. ivo'.rro, ' Hon 01 infli PAI.ATK T nd Bnffmnn dti. "nk Mmin. SALLY EILERS TMT7 mnt N. Wanhlnaion . -sp, T.,.rn' CLARK GABLE Tlf A Mil Itiinrlmlk. Mil. r.. :r,IM, Dressier SALLY EILERS fitfe JAMES DUNN S$C" m 0,m'" VILMA .BTe.sBALr 1414 Hflnlr Honil J. BAKRYMORE E. !). Inj and marriaK of Eddie Collins and Dorothy Haley. Neither haa ever had much happiness, but Eddie in par ticular is determined to change things about so far as they are concerned. It is the coming of the baby that brings all the trouble into their little family, and it Is this same baby that finally smoothes out all disturbances. A jolly little talc, rich in human interest and well worth seeing. 1 iVeif; Freak Of Garden Like Grape And Prune Salxm, Ore. (U.Rj Another freak of the garden is on display here. The "what-is-it" has characteristics of the grape and prune. It has no seeds and the flavor is said tobe especially delectable. The tree on which it grows was supposed to be an Italian prune tree. Horticulturists have been unable to identify it. Pro 1 1 y, Plus Prndictil Apparently the underwear designers anticipate a chilly winter. They have devised a warm knitted vest and bloomer combination in strong but pliable cotton with a very attractive rayon stripe running diagonally across the material. Trimmed with an edging also knitted around the neck and knees, the garment is pretty no less than practical. ) CP S r -h OK ilia o Another Williams Oil-O-Matic contribution to home comfort in America's lowest pric quality oil burner AT a price which makes it a common -sense investment for even the smallest home, Oil-O-Matic now introduces the finest oil heat ever produced. A new Oil-O-Matic, called Model K I A new and finer stand-ard of performance, called Hushed Heat! A new low price which challenges the industry to match with equal value ! Yet every time-tried feature that has helped to make Oil-O-Matic standard of the world, has been included! This new Oil-O-Matic Is unusually quiet .... absolutely clean .... remarkably economical. It burns low cost fuel oil, far Uld a 3tma4tl k OndttwrUtrj LaAorafor toe ANNAPOLIS, MP C'h. m. Bklnnr HF1I, A IK, Ml). Th KlerlTieal Harilwara On. Imvnt. PKI, T. K. Jones Hrnthrr Hsrriwsr Co. HAUKKM'tOWN, Mil. I,e Klgm I'uinp Til 11. Co. Movie Close-Ups By Q. E. D. rpHE mere contract writers out oh J- the West Coast are all smiles these days. It looks very much as though the worm of publicity is going to turn at last and, praise be, in their direc tion. In the past, plenty of publicity haa been lavished on the Dreisers, the Shaws, the Fcrbers and all the rest. but all the adapters got was a measly line or two, if that. But for sometime especially since the advent of the talkies, the studios have been coming to realize the importance of the adapter and it is the Fox organization, via the progressive Mr. Sheehan, which takes the first definite step in the direction of recognition. There are many people in the pic ture industry who are inclined to the belief that the adapter of the story or play by a famous author is more important to the ultimate picture than the famous author himself. The fa mous author may have perpetrated a famous novel or play but that novel or play, as It stands, is of small value to the picture people. It has to be translated into their language and the value of the translation, as revealed in the eventual success or failure at the boxoffice, all depends on the adapter working on a contract. Every studio has its staff writers and many of them have been in the business for years and years. But no one has heard of them; few people even know of their existence. Everyone knows, of course, that Jawn Hairoil's latest picture was a huge success, but few realize the important part played by the man who adapted the script. Fox is the first studio to richer in heat units, tnan the costlier, lighter distillates commonly used. This means savings of hundreds of dollars in your future fuel bills. ' Let your Oil-O-Matic dealer give you an estimate of exact costs, and explain the small down payment and easy terms of the Williams Budget Payment Plan. Williams Oil-O-Matic Heating Corp., Bloomington, Illinois. DAVIS & BOUBLITZ 1207 North Charles St., Baltimore, Md. Phone Vernon 1638 02 West 36th St. Phona University 2458 Opn Evenlngi pOrriMOKB V, nrllM 0M.ISUI Rt. iOHK. i'A. remedy this condition and It is believed that all the other studios will follow. A LETTER from Chester B. Lewis, this city, asks whether we wrote the review of "Tabu" during the stay of that fine film at the Audi torium. Mr. Lewis, so he says, finds our "column of sweetness and light something to flee from," but he found so much to admire in the review of "Tabu" that he feels sure our "under study" must have done it. There is more in this initial communication that bears out the attitude indicated above. As much as we would like to please Mr. Lewis, we are forced to admit that we, and we alone, are responsible for the review mentioned. We are glad he thought so highly o' it. And we 11 give him one of Lillian Russell's auto graphed slippers if he'll show where that review "transcended" our "usual bed-time story manner." By the way, Mr. Lewis, you should meet Miss H Annette Katz. You two would certainly have one thing in common. TTERE and there. . . . Remember Madge Bellamy? "Mother Knows Best" was her last picture. Metro gave the lass a test last week and if the test turns out O and K, there's no telling but thai: Mistress Madge may land with the roaring lion outfit. . . . Universal is rewriting "Impatient Virgin" and if Clara Bow cares for the revised version, the "it" girl may sign with the Universal organization and try for a comeback. . . . You prob- ablv saw that Carole Lombard became ill and had to drop out of the cast of "The Greeks Had a Word for it." But did you see that Madge Evans was going to get her uacated part? And how did you like "An American Tragedy?" After all, Dreiser shouldn't feel so terribly bad about it all. He got $150,000 for the screen rights to his novel and that's probably more than you'll ever get for anything you'll ever write. Williams Oil-O-Matic new Model K can be installed in jour present heating plant. Cm, l!t. Pocomo Fdry. A Much. MIV t,. W linnhT A. i Tonnlng Equipment C'e. Today's Anagrams How's Your Vocabulary? Can toii olf the following anagrams? i There's no better or more (tscinaf-ing troy to improre your Kocabulary than by oliino these anagrams each-day. Kearronpe the letters in the word pit-en, plus the additional letter ptren, so as to form another word. Example: SEAL E ? Answer, LEASE. (1) GRADES ;-f-U (2) LADED ;Y (3) SWORE ; B (4) WREN'S ; T ' (5) REMAIN "T Solutions to today's anagrams will be printed tomorrow. Here are the solutions to yesterday's anagrams: ID RELIES, (2) DEBACLE. (3) SUABLE, (4) BREATHE, 15) RAIDED. IT IS A REAL ECONOMY TO PURCHASE CHAJU3 TRUE economy is seldom just a matter of price. A foundation garment which fails to correct your figure properly, which fits poorly, or which soon stretches out of shape is an extravagance at any price. The economy of Charis Is due to its superiority. It quickly corrects your figure wherever correction is desirable because it is adjustable to your individual needs. It retains its shape through long use by employ, ing a minimum amount of elastic, and that just to permit freedom of movement. The dainty, exquisite materials successfully withstand repeated launderings. An unusual, additional service is the individual fitting you receive by figure specialists in our attractive fitting rooms, without extra charge. With its many exclusive features, you would expect Charts to be expensive. The reasonable prices are a pleasant surprise. Prove for yourself the real economy of a gen-uine Charis. Without obligating yourself in any way, phone the address below for a representative to give you a private showing in your home. Yen msypurthtu Charts fnm $6.9i sip. Tit itrmint illmlrattj it print ml $!0. Tune in next week-Dorothy Chsie tad the Chaxis Morning Musictle. WBAL, Thursday, 10.15 A. M. OF BALTIMORE 1206 Lexington Building Phone Cslvtrt 1641 t 4 ' , - - , - - - - -

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