The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on September 26, 1929 · 11
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 11

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 26, 1929
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THURSDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBERS. 3 11 ..-7 At 8:30 P. M. til J t 1 l I n iJ A Hilly ' k ViL ) J h7 i u fr, TTv TOWN iATRI SEVENTH AND HILL. :. - STS. Warner Bros, : and . Vitaphone Present the Sensational All Natural Color Talking, Singing, Dancing Extravaganza 'GOLD JIGGERS OF iROADWAT AL JOLSON Guest of Honor 'FRANK' FAY ;.' Master of Ceremonies' : ... ' ' V PREMIERE PRICES . $5 - $3 - $2 Popular Prices After Tonight! Item Continuous Performances 10 AM. to 11 :30 P.M. Now . Vitaphone, coupled with FULL NATURAL COLOR, presents the niosf; astounding panorama of genuine Broadway entertainment the screen has ever shown ! i - . In "Gold Diggers of Broadway" Vitaphone vivifie3 the fascinating glamor of stage and wings and dressing rooms as il has never been before. Not content with past triumphs, Warner Bro3., the pioneers in talking pictures, have provided an unbelievably prodigal array of the most sensational effects ever evolved by the theatre and by motion pictures. ' Picture a profuse procession of revue spectacle scenes in amazing settings ... superbly staged chorus dancing numbers . the flashing wit and sparkling songs of Winnie Lightner ... the charm of Nancy Welford ... the astounding dancing of Ann Pennington . . . the crooning of Nick Lucas ... love scenes as only Conway Tearle can play them ... a parade of twelve headline players in the leading role3 of a story that had New York gasping and giggling for one solid year ... and you have only begun to imagine the treat that is in store for you. For, to all this, Warner Bros, have added .the radiant magic of ; in every Bccnc-blazinf? ncy, Itdoullsllic',life- plories of (towns and likeness" of this itioKt "sets" and landscapes vividandcnjoyablcofall perfect fleeh tints talking .screen devices, makin" famous stars as Ifc for the thrill of n t real and intimate as the lifelime the dav- ou see . person next to j ou! "Gold Diggers o'f'Uroad- One hundred per rent vay'... And look for the Color, an atlditionalfea- Vitaplione sign when turc of Vitaphone all- you're looking for to lk- taikina pictures assures inj rictl,re entcrtain- Vitaphone'a 6Uircm-' mcnt always! 9 I 7 r v 0 ro Hear tl)esparLlinsong hits in the "Gold Dig. ers of Broadway." "Tip To Through the Tulips Tainting thet Clouds with SunKhine,. "In a Kit.cheiettc,"and 'Goto lied." i IN TECHNICOLOR , Vitaphone is the registered trademark of the itaphone Corporation. h 1 r. r, jf-.fJt - laa...-X lii i i ILL" t . -4 !! i '1(7 o i 7 If V .1 ' . 1 iii -J i 1 I I I . ft. XjWs M I IlW'l'l.'i'lr I'll! i i Hli i i 'i. i - VP ,rl '-lifts P You see and hear Vitaphone only in Warner Bros. First National pictures EMPLOYERS WHO DRINK HIT Doran in IV. C.T.U. Speech Calls Business Leaders x Having Double Dry Standards "Inconsistent" INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 25, (V-Dr. James M. Doran. Federal Coni-mlssioner or Prohibition, today attacked as "Inconsistent" business leaders who regard liquor drinking an evil lor their employees, but who feel the law should net intercfere with their own drinking. In an address before the fifty-tional prohibition policy Is sound fifth annual convention here of the National Woman's Christian Temperance Union, Dr. Doran said It is encouraging to note that among those prominent in business 'there is a growing conviction that they have individual responsibility as leaders and, the laws . . ; . tihonid ba respected r.rd observed in gocd faith" by all alike. "It Is my conviction, and , that conviction is bare;l on all the data that I can assemble, that our na- and will b3 maintained. He said he knows of no economist who, having studied the problem, does not believe the government's policy has "brought tremendous economic advance." JKa likewise stated he recalls no prominent to3in.i worker who hrs failed to n:te the benefit prohibition has brought "in the social lives of the 'penple and who has not also natod the good flccomphfhed by the prohibition laws is In direct proportion to the degree of enforcement and observance In the particular community." The chf government enforcement officer complimented tho W.C.T.U. for its effort to make known the "good that arises from voluntary obedience to laws" resulting from "crystallized opinion of the majority of our people." "The good accomplishmd," ,Dr. Dcran asserted tn admitting that errors are made in administering the work of tlae Prohibition Bureau, "far outweighs ny minor human errors and mistakes" which he said are Inevitable occasionally. Dr. P. Scott McBride, general superintendent of the Anti-Saloon League of Amerlra, was the final speaker on the afternoon program. Final adlrturnmcnt followed ' a banquet tonight. . SAM DIEGO'CETS ' CLERKS WASHINGTON. Sent. 23, V As-ilstant Postmaster-General Coia-mei? today authorized the postmaster at San Diego. Cal., to appoint five additional regular clerks Oc-tob3r 1, nest. WAGGONER BEFORE COURT Colorado Banker Arraigned in New York City; Sent to Federal House of Detention NEW YORK. Sept. 25. (Exclusive) -Meek; shabbily dressed and gray-haired Charles Delas Waggoner the small-time Colorado banker who had Wail street financial wizards in a w'hirl when they first sought to figure out how he telegraphed $500,000 out of their vaults stood between two burly marshals in Federal District Court here today and heard himself ordered to the Federal House of Detention in default of $100,000 ball. He listened to U. S. Dist.-Atty.could get five times as much mon- Tuttle accuse him of using the mails to defraud In a scheme which Waggoner earlier declared wa3 but his plan to rave his friends in Tel-luride by simple methods of getting back some of the money which he believed Wall street took from his mining and sheep-raLUng friends. T know half a dozen ways I ey just as easily out of the New York banks, but all I needed was enough to protect my depositors," Waggoner declared. " "And then I figured the. New York banks would hi i raid to let the people know Iiov.f ccsy It is to put over the swindle and would let me keep the money." PRINCE GIVEN PILOT Officer Designated to Fly Plane of Wales New LOJTDON, Sept. 25. (T) Personal air pilot to H. R. H the, Prince of Wales is the new post created In Great Britain's royal establishment today by the appointment of E. H. Fi'eldsn of the Air Force C Eleers' Reserve Corps to fij the plane that belongs to the heir to the throne. This is the first time a member of the British royal family has had an air pilot attached to his establishment. Fieldpjn. who is 2G years of age and has a reputation as a brilliant pilot, will fly the Prince-in a new two-sent light airplane the Prince bought recently. It is understood the heir to the throne does not plan to take out a pilot's certificate, but as the plane Is fitted with dual controls the Prince will sometimes fly It. GIRL GONE IN CRASH SOUGHT Stanford Students Aid Search for Youns Woman Mysteriously Missing After Aulo Mishcp by PALO ALTO, Sept. 25. (.4') Me'o Park and Palo Alto police, aided Stanford University., students, aro searching tonight for Miss Vena Bales of Hclllster, who disappeared mysteriously in the confusion of an automobile accident in which her father's car was wrecked on the Palo Alto-San Francisco Highway last night. Miss Bales stemmed from the ma-:nr.o the woods and brush near chine after the accident when her father, W. A. Bales, Hollioter busi-netn man, turned to assist his wife, who had been slightly injured, thair daughter disapp?arsd. Bales said the " girl had sullored a nervous breakdown several weeks eso and had been sent to a sanatorium hi San Francisco. He was taking bcr home, he related, when the accident occurred. Whether Miss Bales wandered oft Menlo Park, had been pi:ked tip by another motorist or had made her way to San Franc! co are li-.twatons that remain unsnsercd as lw search continues tonight. ANGELEN'O CO.IM I S . U ON'ED WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. (Exclusive) -The Wax1 Department today comm'jsioiied . Forrest stcrdevamt Aliinder of 544 South Oxford avenue, Los Angeles, as second lieutenant in the Army Kcscrve Corps.

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