The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 15, 1930 · Page 3
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March 15, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, March 15, 1930
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SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1030. THE DAILY COURIER; CONNELLSVI1 ,LB, PA'. THRKET. the Theatres The Paramount Tho attainments of George Arltes, star o£ the Warner Bros, and Vita-. phono production, "Disraeli" at the Paramount Thoatro now, do not stop with anting. Although tor y«ars Arliss has bebn recognized an one- of the outstanding character actors on Iwth the American and English «lag«, he is also an author of note. i Biography and history especially interest him. During tho war, for recreation, he delved deeply into tho llfo ot Alexander Hamilton, tho great American statesman, arid later wrote the biographical play, "Alexander Hamilton," In which he scored euch a success in the title role. Ho has a too written several other oue act and full length plays in past years. | Assisting Mr. Arils* in tho Vita- phono version of "DU-raeli," his great etago miccesy, are such splendid players as Joan Bennett, Ptore-nco Arliss, Ivan Simpson. David Torrence, Doris Lloyd and Anthony Bushel. Al Green directed and Juian Joeophsoii wrote the sicrecn play. The program also Includes Amos' and Andy, a chapter of "Tarssan the Tiger," an all talklnj; news reel. The Paramount Music and thrilling- drama are ideally combined in "Playing Around," and the resulting picture is one of the very heat and most intertainirig ve- hlclos in which the sparkling Alice White has yet heen BOOU and heard. Tie First National and Vitaphone ( offering will open Monday at the; Paramount for a thrce-t'ay attraction, j "I'laylng Around" is good romantic I stuff, aiii to the original story by Vina Delmar, has been added just the right amount of dancing, music a n d ; sonK, without detracting from the plot' value of tho picture in' the least. | Credit for this is dua to Mervyn LeRoy. tho young director, who n«e.ms to be definitely teamed w i t h Mise White in picture production these days. It is a strong combination. Afl Sheba Miller, heroine of "Playing Around," Alice White wins a leg contest at a night club and meets a euave crook, played excellently by the popular Chestar Morris. His millionaire's nfcnner wins her affection and they are about to get married ·when the crook, in need of money, i roba Sheba'a father, wounding him: with a bullet. The end comes with a rush and Is one of (hose unexpected and novel climaxes that we often wieh for, but eeldorn eee. The Orpheum Following close on hie tremendous success of "Bulldog Drummond," Ronald Colman'a latest starring picture, "Condemned!" .comes to the O f p k e u m Theatre on Monday. It was produced by Samuel Cold- wyn. Set ae it is In the famous French penal colony of Dovll's Island and in South America, v.'lth a brilliant ca,st of stage and screen favorites "Condemned!" is said to !e Column's greatest picture, Colman's role la that, of a dashing French thief sent to eerv^ a term in tho hideous prison which the French call "The Island of Living Death." Opposite him in the cast i.-i Ann Harding, note Broadway stage star, whose stage performance in "The Trial of J'fary Dugan" made her internationally afnioiifl, and who had been lately successful in her first plclure "Paris Bound." Louis Wolhelm, favorite character actor, has another prominent role, as also has Dulley Digges, star of the New York Theatre Guild. The fever-infeeted swampn which make escape from De\il's Island practically impossible, the sordid horrors of prison ships and squalid cells, combined with the growth of a pure love between a convict and a beautiful girl, give "Condemned " unique and picturesque qualities. Its wettings designed by William Cameron Men- ziea, are said to be the most striking work ever done by this world-famous artist ia picture settings. ABE MARTIN On About Marrying AN EARLY DAY TR1FLBR AOC OSTIN' A BELL,' 3 0' TH' TOWN. ' The Strand Two great stars, an all-star supporting cast, a delightful story, plenty of comedy and a haif dozen sensational song hits Is the combination presented In "Sunny Side Up," Fox Movietone niunical comedy on the screen at the Strand Theatre, D unbar. Janet Gaynor and Charles Farrell, .malting their musical comedy debut, givo an amazing performance. Both have pleasing voices and sing their song numbers in a manner that bring ;.b»rata of eppntaneous applause* f r o m j 'audiences. Misa Gaynor also blossoms | out a« a dancer and proves she is ae proficient in the- terpsichorean art as she Is in acting. Sharon Lynn, Frank Richardson, Marjorie White and El Brendel, in the supporting cast of principals, give excellent performances and receive their fa\ share ot accllaim, also. PeSylva, Brown and Henderson, ^-who authored "Sunny Side Up," from dialog to worde and music, have "clicked" with their first audible pic- t u r e production and proved they are as talented in this medium as they are in concocting sueceistfful stage uiuoical eomedlce. The Orpheum The latest French fashions are shown in "The Kiss," new Continental drama written especially for Greta Gartro by Jacques Feyder, the noted French director. The p!ot conoerne w French society family affording many opportunities for scenes in which society women gather to display the most recent and most daring fashion creatloiiB. Mies Garbo wears a variety of costume- in the new drama, ranging from isports clothes to shoer lounging robes and pajamas. A-lrian , well- known Metro-Goldwyn-Miiyer designer has Incorporated a number of new ideas in Miss Garbo's gowns, creating some effective novelties in eloeve de- s'igns and dress accessories. Supporting Greta Ga:bo in "The Kiss," which is showing at the Orpheum Theatre with synchronized sound, is a capable ca*t, Including Conrad Nsgel, who appeored with her In "The Mysterious Lady," Anders Randolf, Lew Ayors, a newcomer to the screen, and Holmes Herbert, A movietone act, sour.d news reel and all-talking comedy are also being shown. OM WoaJen W.t.rplp,. Workmen at Skowhegnn, Maine, ex- cnvatlng for a new theater building, came upon a 'wooden w»tfr pipe, sound and firm, estimated to be nearly 100 years old. Elderly New Enj?landera recall wfcen most water plpea were logs with a hole bored · through. One end of the log was pointed, while tho other end was hollowed out. Water could be carried long distances through such pipes with little'leakage, for the moisture kept the wood swollen and the joints tight. She Wouldn't B« There The late Sir Beerbohm Tree, tna famous actor-manager, was once passing into Gloucester -cathedral t» attend a festival. He heard a man argt» ing excitedly with n steward, wh« refused to let him enter without his ticket, which he declared he had lout. Losing hl« temper, the disappointed one demanded rhetorically. "Do you think tickets wlii be required to enter heaven?" "Possibly not, sir," was th« reply, "but nmdame--will not be slog- Ing there."--The Churchman, Winners in Miami Contest L«ft to riffbt) Mlw Albert* McKeDop, who u "Mint California, 1 * won second privte in the Miami B«*atr Contest. HiM Janet Eask- man, M "Mia* Texas," was adjudged "America'! Sweetheart," tmttji»e the hlsbeat boaora to the Lon« Star State, »-nd Mia* Margaret Ekdalil, ai "Mlsa Florida," was awarded third pla ». They will Jcarney te' Rio De Jaairo, where they will compete for ton Miss Fawn Lippincut, who ecHts th' "domestic relations" column lu J.H' Weekly SHp Horn, an' 'who's a recognized authority on affairs o' th' heart, has received th' follerln' letter: My Dear Miss Llprplncut, I hold a vory good position with a concrete block concern an 1 I have ever' reason t' believe my employment is permanent. I don't know whether t' buy an automobile- or git married. Pleaso advise me. Fiorlnelle, Ftorinelle, Th' upkeep o' either car or hus'band these fitful times Involves th' constant expenditure o' money, but I believe you'd get t h ' most pleasure out o' a car. Fawn IilppincnU "Women an' gJr!e git more independ'- ent all th' time. They kin have a husband or buy a car; or enjoy both, all dependin' on their earntn* ability. In th' ol days when girls loafed around home till they tiled, or got married, ev*r' community boasted o' two or three couples that had gone t'Bother for 20 years. BOWERY SWEPT CLEAR OF SALOONS, MISSIONARY TELLS DRY-WET PROBERS WASHINGTON, March 14.--Prohibition has swept the Bowery clean, eliminated 44 saloons and lifted drunkards from the gutters to homes, wives and radios, ifohn CaHahan, a Bowery mteslonary, today told the House Judiciary Committee in itu dry hearint;. Raymond Bobbins, Chicago economist, urged another 10-year trial for prohibition. BUila MrDurk's, in the famous metropolitan slums where the girls who paced i.he streets dropped ia for a glass of beer, is gprie, Callahan said The""Tub of Blood" and "Suicide Hall" wharo there -were fights every night, now are stores and shops, he said. "There isn't a saloon on the Bowery today," said the elderly gentleman A» girl wuz regarded as port o* \ toiler's equipment same- as hS.i muffle ·, or cane, or overgaitcrs, something .' take t' dances, someone t' exhibit. ( ' course ther were somo good, sui - stantlal marriages, but Ihousan's a i 1 thousan'a o' good, likely j o u u g wo mi a faded an' drooped in thor homes f' r lack o' proposals. Girls don't droop vory early the: e days, an' so for as fadin' is concerned ther's a way t 1 fix that. Women a i' girls git out in th' world t'dny. Th y sustain 'omselvea an' don't hai g around home an' wear th 1 parlor o it tryin' t' inveigle some h u n k int' pr i- posin'. They're in a position t' sh p for a hus'band same as they shop f r clothes. They don't have t' git rna ·- rled or take th' veil. Girls arc* nmart r an 1 - foxier than they use-il t 1 be. Miss Lipplnctit. once eatd, "T'o many truttn' girls let a feller fcnc ,v they love him. O' all th' wretch' d mistaken, either before or after ma ·- riage, that's th' most gigantic. A V fer a couple t' give up an' marry aft -r they're sick o' one another is iinoth -r pop'lar route t' a deplorable .met a. who was chaplain for 16 years n Tombs Prison and now who IB open t- lug the Hadley Rescue Homo, HE ct door to Onie Oagan's old saloon. "Only law and tha Gospel con d make a change like tbat. There we 'e 44 saloons between Park Row a id Second street In tho old daya. The -e were six in my block beiwoen Hen a- ton and Bleeoker streets," Callah .n said. Bar Dinner March SO. One of the largest galhering-s of lawyers to be held ia PitUburg is fore-oast for the banquet to !e held in honor of the justices of the Suprei 10 Court ot Poiinsylvania by t!ie oflk: rs of the sixth zone of the Penosjivai ia Bar ABsociatioa and officers oE I te Allegheny County Bar Association in the ball room ot thu William Pe m Hotel, Plttsburg, on Thursday nig it, March 20, at 1 o'clock. Homes! Everyday you will find homei «ad dome aitee advertised ID cur clactl- fl«d columns--read them ovor. Short, snappy engagements are no more disastrous than long shop worn engagements fllled with quarrels, jealousies, poutia's, an' expense. A feller has got t' own a girl beifore-'his real 'nature pops out an' a bride hae got t' have a lot o' teeth filled an' need some clothes before she reveals her real character." Ther's more fun in knowin' you kin git married than ther is in b«in' married. With all her independence, a beauty parlor on ever' corner, an' countless opportunities t' support herself, a girl slixiuld have none o' th' ole time fear o' bein' an ole maid. She kin »tay in th' ring as long as any man. She kin have a husband anytime she kin support one. Girls used t' marry some awful misfits rasher'n stay at home an' be a liability, but flier's no excuse fer marryin 1 a dub t'day even if ther is quite a few instances o' It Gabe Craw's youngest daughter is seekln' a divorce bebause she's- tired o' gittin.' up ever' mornin* an* gittin' her husband's breakfast an' etartin.' him off t' school. Smithton SMFTHTON, March 15.--Mrs, Ray Hepler entertained the members of the Five Hundred Club at her home hero Wednesday evening. The ever ning was spent in cards after which a delicious lunch was served by the hostess. The favors were awarded Air's. William Sheppard and Mrs. Ro* bort Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Robfirt WoM were Whitsett callers Wednesday. Mrs. Henry Hagerman of Banning was a guest at the home- of her son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William Hammers on Thursday. Wayne Hoejnshel was a Klttanning caller Thursday. Joseph Bovwt was a Greensburg caller Thursday. Ray Helm of Greens'burg was a local caller Thursday. Use Classified Ads. Coat is small. Results are big. Patronize -those who advertise. Orpheum Theatre G Monday--Tuesday -Wedi lesday Time of Shows: 1 o ./? JL J \J 7--9 D Also ALL-TALKING MOVIETONE ACT and SOUND NEWS IUM)INO- V / O L H E I A \ Paramount Theatre Monday--Tuesd ay--Wednesday Ali, Talking 4K4IUNI) Whit and Chester Morris Directed by MERVYN 1-ERQY Her legs won her a loving cup. Her pep won her a man. Her deviltry wins her a ton ot trouble. Come and nee and hear how she wins her way out ot it. She's bettor than ever before. Vitaphone Act and Talking News Jleel; Also a Talking Comedy Admission--Mntineo lOc and 35c; Night 15c and 50c \ *+++***+»· , Thursday, Friday and Saturday Edward Everett Morton in "The Sap" Paramount Theatre Last Time Today VITAPHONE ALL TALKING GEORGE ARLISS Jn-" " DISRAELI Vituphone Act and Talking News Heel "Tar/an the Tiger"-- An All-Talking Serial Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Alice White in "Playing Around" w^* D ORPHEUM THEATRE TODAY TM GRETA GAR BO D -m- "THE KISS" WITH CONRAD NAGFL Also AH Talking Comedy, Movietone Act , ' · · and Sound News STRAND THEATRE--DUNBAR Positively Last Time Tonite USE OUR C1ASSIFIED ADS WHEN YOU WAIT HELP

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