Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania on May 5, 1933 · Page 14
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Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania · Page 14

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Reading, Pennsylvania
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Friday, May 5, 1933
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Page 14
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Fourteen TALlM BEERY : TANGLED IN SUIT Judge ' Refuses - to 'Drag , Him from Studio7 For Hearing x LOS ANGELES. May 4 WV - A de ' Band that a citation' be issued to "drat Wallace Beery,' movie star ".away from a Dicture set to a court hearing was denied today by Court '.Commissioner cieissnoe rown. tot hearing was put oft two weeks. " - .. The demand was made b Nathan Friedman, attorney to Barbara Bed - ford, former movie actress, who is at odds with Berry over the $10,000 insurance policy of John Albert Roscoe, her late former husband. Attorney Explains Miss Bedford said Roscoe left his Insurance to Beery with the under - standinn the latter would care for his daughter, Barbara Edith Roscoe, eight years old, and that Beery now wishes .to send the child away to school, while Miss Bedford is determined to keep her at home. . - Beery's attorney said the actor had loaned Rascoe various sums and finally took' the latter's promissory note for $8,500, with the Insurance as security. Beery now wishes to use the insurance money in his own way to care for his friend's daughter, the attorney said. y i :v' GOOSE HANGS HIGH, POLICE GIVE HELP PEABODY, Mass., May 4. A po - lice squad summoned to the Apple - ton estate discovered that "the goose hangs high," but no trace of a bur - 'flar. Investigation revealed that the strange noises, which had alarmed occupants, were caused by a duck that had become wedged in the ' chimney of the house. ( ASKS ABOLISHMENT OF IDAHO ASSEMBLY NAMPA, Ida., May 4. Abolishment of both houses of the legislature and creation of a board of directors of 12 or 15 to run the state's business was adveated here by State Supreme Court Judge William M. Morgan. Such a change would necessitate a constitutional amendment. D JOAN CRAWFORD, tho '"T porfect scrpon soul - mato f' , yf for GARY COOPER : - ''y m Together tor the first tim! y , 'r JVl , , ; j;"" t y J :T i Tour own faMt - ' ? a , f Ing h tart. ..your own ' f?"S' hf. t y flulvtring lips... your (P fh v own I ifx) V wni ,tW y3U tho I ; I rttrtiiotrufygrtotartd I c I thrillina motion picture I 1 X V Ncttbitt again and FAME AWAITS 7 1 I V ) f GLORIOUS I Vr This picture will , I vi NEVER bt shown In any , othor Thtatrt In this City. vj; HoxieComing 3riv .. ' - vswx ' I s, t , - m - " f '" f 1 f it (A) iff y.V - Jack Hoxle, famous western screen star, pictured above with his wonder horse, .'Scout,' will be In Reading in person Thursday with the big combined Sparks managed Downle .Bros. Circus which Is scheduled to rive matinee and night performances on the Circus grounds at Hleaters Lane and Kntxtown Bead. WHIFFLETREE MADE INTO TABLE TOP ALBANY, Ore., May 4. S. H. Evans, of Albany, has completed an inlaid wood table containing 843 pieces of wood. Included in the table top are pieces from a black walnut whiffletree used in pulling a covered wagon across the plains to - Oregon more than 70 years ago. VH6 REXdINO TIMES, r'A'piNGr.t vWitK Circus OFFER STUDENTS WINDOW WASHING CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May 4. Louis J. Hardy, of the Harvard maintenance department, it in charge of an extra - ourrioulum course In window washing, sponsored by the student employment bureau, for undenrradu ates earning their way through col lege. , ' ' Starting TODAY Doors Open Daily, 12:15. first Performance, 12:30. EMBALRIING FLUID B EATEN BY HAN Then1 Mimics Ape as Child; ' Scientists Find Plants Absorb Formaldehyde WASH1NOTON,. May 4 Hani existence on earth may depend, at jeasi in pan, on lormaiaenyae. Che National Academy of Soienoe today was told this chemical plays an important part in formation of food from the toll by planU. Another speaker told of evidence of resemblance between man and apes found In the forms of the bodies of children between birth and aault - hood. , The formaldeRvde discovery was xeporiea oy ur. ma Aiiiaon, oi Aia - DB.ua roiyiecnme institute. e saia iormaldenyde has been detected vltn ui the cells - of algae, which are primitive forms of plants. ' ' v One Step tn Progreas This Is believed to Indicate that xormation oy formaldehyde is .one step in the little - understood progress by which nlanta mamifactur rrho - hydrates, or food products, outof minerals - in the soil. The process is believed to be aided by the action of sunugnt on chlorophyll, the green coloring matter of plants. - Existence of formaldehyde In the cells of the algae was detected by the famous magneto - optic method of analysis, developed by Dr. Allison. with which he says it is possible to detect the presence of chemicals in proportions as amau as one part' la ' The evidence of ' resemblance of men and apes was described by Dr, tnaries - . u. uavenporc, or ine Carnegie Institution - of Washington, Human children, he' explained, pass through the same stages of development as do arjee j but so on beyond the point at which development of in apes stops. . Rays Ennlf Earth The famous and much - debated cosmic rays that rain on earth from outer space comprise "by far the greater part" of the total radiant ene gy in the universe, the academy was told. The cosmic rays must make up at least half and probably more of the uuiTciooa hivu eucjgy, uie resi, com lng from heat and light of the stars reported Dr. Robert A. MiUikan and I. S. Bowen, of California Institute or Technology. In our own star system or "aal axy," In which the sun Is only one oi thousands of millions of stars. - the total radiant energy in the form of cosmic rays, they said, is nearly equal to all other forms of radiant energy neat ana iignt or tne stars. Man to Rale Selection Dr. Thomas Hunt Morean. of Cali fornia Institute of Technology, told tne acaaemv" evolution in tne future will be chiefly concerned with the evolution man himfelf can bring about. Including the evolution of his own species." The human race lust now ia hav ing a sort of holiday from the pro cess of natural selection, he said. which is allowing the survival of many new types that might other' wise lose out in the struezle for existence. Dr Dayton O. Miller, of the Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, announced the sun with its earth and other planets ia moving southward in the direction of the famous Great Magellanic Cloud of stars at the immense velocity of 490.000 miles ner hour. (125 m(W rr Mrnndi. "which is thousands of times faster than we ordinary airplane speed. i uroiuu Motion Detected For the first time also Dr. Miller has detected positively the effect of tne motion or tne eartn in its orbit around the sun. " This means that he has detected an "ether - drift." This is expected to have reverberations in the field of theoretical physics and astronomy. Einstein based his nrinclnle of relativity on the fact that Mlchelson ana Money. 'American - physicists. years ago attempted without success to find an effect of an all - pervading "ether" upon the velocity of light. Over a long period of years Dr. Miller has repeated the famous Michelson - Morley experiment with great refinements at Cleveland and on Mt. Wil son, Calif. In one series of experiment he made about 200.000 single reading or nis aeucate instrument which measure the shift of light interference fringes caused by the difference in time reauired by two beam of light from the same lamp to travel equal distances in,, different direc - tlone. The movement of the rth through the "ether" eause an indirect or second order effect in the interferometer used by Dr. Miller. So l. roncliidea from a earefm re - analv - ' - of his extensive data lust eomD""d "without any presumptions at to the results." TOWN WILL GIVE . JOBLESS GARDENS .. i . HANNIBAL. MoM.. May 4 Tn a Erogram aimed to make unemployed ere at least partially self - supporting the chamber of commerce has arranged to supply all unemployed with garden plots and seeds free. A similar program last year proved successful. . i r In Thair Latest Comedy S YaaH mrt fargat III a iinri l aaalaa B a aatlaa aika.lB.IBl mm, kaiiar. laaalar aa4 faatar Ibaa "Ian V ZASU PITTS : SUM SUMMERVILLE CARSONIA , TONIGHT In Far.ea, aa HI Viella allh hl ItaMi aa aarl ar - fkmlra. IS Ma. rtral paklla taar a( Ibia ra Ckata A laakara raSIa fr. (rata arlM, FR.Ip AY ''MORNING; WHAT'S : DOING AX THE JOAN CRAWFOUD 'AT LOEWS TODAY (Jary Cooper and Robert Young Are in. Cast Whatever you had to My about thtf clothes Joan Crawford wore in "Letty Lyntoa" you'll double and triple the praises for the new things aha will wear In her next picture, "Today We Live," which opens today at Loew's and never will return to any other Reading theatre. Door open . daily at' noon. : : - . : v . The beauty of the dresses in "Today We Live," is that they're so practical and wearable, and so distinctly different from anything that has been seen before. ' No wonder Gilbert Adrian, who creates all the clothes for the Metro - Ooldwyn - Mayer actresses, visualises gowns for Joan as something alive and in motion. She has that freedom of spirit that brings life and youth to every flounce and ruffle. You catch this spirit In an adorable evening frock that was cascaded with ruffles. It's just the kind of dress that would make any ; girl's evening a success whether she were dancing, dining or viewing a new picture or play. To get down to sober facts, the dress Is of moussellne de sole, that sheer material which combines . the best qualities oft chiffon with the crlspness of organdie. Adrian has the knack of knowlna - how to con centrate on one note in his designs and this particular one has that accentuated note in Its ruffles. They encircle the short sleeves and extend up and down the skirt at both sides ox tne front and back. A perky bow or Diacx velvet nooon caus atten tion to tne square neckline, while a matching - velvet ribbon brings at tention to the waistline. The niece de resistance, however, is another evening dress. Old King Cotton can take his throne with new majesty jvhen he sees what Adrian has done with cotton nlaue. Then were dozens and dozens of pique bowt on this dress, with dozens more entirely covering the accompanying little cape - it took a little time to get past the fascination of all these bows to realize that the dress material was interesting, too. It looked like hand - tooled leather, but turned out to be a sort of crinkly crepe satin. Tne dress is ideal lor any eve ning occasion, especially if one has the slim slenderness of Miss Craw ford. 'Wherea ruffles and bows are the most important feature of these dresses, buttons and buckles hold the limelight of two sports numbers. Both these dresses are of tweed. one in grey ana tne other in brown, usuaiiy wnen yqii see tweeds you think of airls bound for a huntinr inp dui not witn tweeds done up in the Adrian manner and worn by Joan Crawford. The rrev model was buttoned and buckled with silver and topped with a mannish coat of the broad shoulder - line that AdriaA lavors and Joan wears so well Just as interesting was the brown tweed dress that showed & hinii fastening on the side, with a stiffly starched linen Jabot down one side, ana ennanoee: bv shining silver buttons. Both outfits are worn with berets differing from any here tht has ever been pulled over a bobbed neao or hair. In place or the fullness milling over on one aid of the head they dipped toward the front and gave , a square effect over the forehead. This style of hat will have to be passed up bjr the not - so - young, but for those who can afford to have heads turned their wv thefii h divine. ' There Is. also something n in sleeves, to take the place of the ever lasting puffs that have elbowed their way to fame. Adrian miut have caught this thought, for he called Hannah, who turns his sketches into the real article, and asked for a black dress. Here's a dress that will delirht th eye, and also suit the purse of the vera gin. in or black crepe, with sleeves that still give a wide - shoulder effect, though thev'rn of petals of the material, in nia nt puffs. A little turnover collar of linen, with white braid lacing down the front, gives a white contrast and a school girl look that will be relished ay muneni anq graduates alike. "TOdaV We Live." la drama) story of war and romance and features a splnedld cast including Gary Cooper, Robert Young. Franchot Tone and Louise Closser Rale. HOOVER'S BOYHOOD TOWN GETS BEER rTEWBERO. Ore.. U 4 TV,i. staunch Quaker community, boyhood home of Herbert Hoover, is having beer for the first time In history. An ordinance legalizing the beverage was passed by the city council, although all forms of liquor had been banned since the founding of the town. Members of dairy herd Improvement associations in Nebraska sold more cows for breeding purposes - In March than for any other month since November. 1931. 1 TW nfmi'i "tratat Nlafara rails act Jait ktea Te Oat Marrtaa" Oa a t r v AU DEVI uw - PARK Sarar..r. Mar AL KATZ s and His Kitten Musis Carttaraliea m America Attract! MAY 1, T933 n tn nuHi AOBNSS TICK - UP OPENS AT KIBASSY TODAY Sylvia Sidney and George ' Raft Featured v "v - Vina Delmar'i "Pick Vn " featuring Sylvia Sidney and Oeofft Raft, Is in current attraction at tne aanoassy theatre, starting today. "Pick Up," produced by B Sehul - berg .for Paramount, Is the story et a oouple of big - oity youngsters thrown together by an unusual trick of fate. Sylvia" Sidney,; after being released from prison, to which she has been sent with her husband, who "framed" her, finds herself destitute In the city on a rainy night. She .seeks shelter In a cab. and soon finds the driver. Rait, to be as deeply in love with her as she becomes with him. They buy a garage and enjoy prosperity and happiness in the suburbs. But soon Raft becomes involved with a giddy young debutante who devotes all her attention to him. And Sylvia, sure mat if they were married, the situation would be changed again, hurries to a lawyer to see wnat can oe done aoout securing her freedom from her convct - husband. It's easy, the lawyer explains; the wife of a convict can secure an annulment without trouble. But the very day the papers come through, the husband appears on the scene, fresh from a Jail break In which he has killed a guard, and desperat in his determination to revenge himself upon SyyMa and upon Raft. . , - The Embassy program Includes splendid comedy attractions, "The Singing Boxer": a song reel, "Reaching for the Moon," and the Paramount News. Coming soon, "The Warrior's Husband,", with Ellssa Landi, Ernest Truex and MarJorle Rambeau. It's a Paramount. HALF MILLION , AWAITS HEIRS Unclaimed Legacies Rise ' Yearly In Chicago CHICAGO, May 4. - J - Chicago, unable to nav teachers, nolioe or fire men, nevertheless has some $300,000 to give away. The money represents unclaimed legacies. - The amount is increasing at the rate of $10,000 per year. Records of estates and data on missing heirs is guarded carefully in vaults of the probate court and it is estimated that if. all the claimants were living they would total 30.000. There is $5,000 left to a: man who at 20 enlisted in - the Union army in the Civil War. It is his uncle's estate, but while notices of his inheritance followed him, he fought with Sheridan at Five Porks, Cold Harbor and other battlefields with out knowing of his good fortune. Anotner sought gold in Alaska In 1808 and has not been heard from since. His father left him $3,574. Many an estate consists of only $1 left to wastrel sons, or daughters. cast off by their parents. : Today Programs . " . ASTOR "Pleasure Cruise," with Genevieve Tobln and Roland Young. . ' EMBASSY "Pick Up." with Sylvia Sidney and George Raft, LOEW'S "Today We Live." with Joan Crawford and Gary Cooper STATB "The Intruder," with Lila Lee and Monte Blue. PARK "The Broadway Gold Diggers of 1933" In new musical comedy. STRAND "Private Jones." with Lee Tracy and Gloria Stuart. ( JVV'(V , i in r . - vr u r - . ri , . r is nil 9&r J lit I - T - .L - W W 111. Y7 "n - iir"" CI - kW; 1 $ylvia$id:ey J a IMmX GGoafio raft d ( arm added K hSSStSS: A )) UZ 77 Wllmer and Vincent's ) 1 v. ED3DAOOY I I tyn STARTS TODAY JV 1 m Kill C7 1 a. - a. , i.aegi .,i i ,, i . n i n i 'aian'in i I OA Ml! khbaesday ninw Ifll II lUiUJlII niSHTATIilS ,UHI IUI The Season's Bis Musical Event! PAUL mo MASOfjic ALTHOUSE 111 CHORUS Worli - Famow Anirieii Tenor, Metropolitan Opera Company. PRICES) OrcK.ilr., $1.00 ana? ll.BOl Ui.i, $1 SOt Balcony, 75 ana f 1.O0, Plwa 10 fas SEATS NOW AT BOX OFFICE DIAL 1 - J90I TOSS FHOOT W THEATRES ALTHOUSE WILL SING AT RAJAH - MAY 10 'i J Former Readingite Metropolitan Star The growing demand for American singers abroad as well as In this country Is now definite and constant, it It due to the great versatility demanded from, and now answered by, numbers of American singers, among them Paul Althouse, who is a quick study and a well founded student. There was a time, when the American sang only in his own language or posaiuy in one foreign tongue, nut to day America is fortunate in having a nhethora of beautiful voices and in telligent singers who are versatile in languages as well as In operatic roles, oratorios and songs. No longer do managers ask If an artist is prepared with such or such a repertoire he goes ahead and books him in any emergency and every kind of an engagement without even consulting the artist. He appears to be right in so doing, for singers seem able to fill engagements at all times. Paul Althouse is among these fortunate ones. Considering the condition., that is still extant in Europe that the native singer uses only his ownr language it is remarkable to learn what has been accomplished in this country. Althouse made a splendid showing this season on the California coast when he performed the interesting feat of singing three distinctly different roles in as many different languages within the short period of six days. He earned high praise in all the press for excellent performances of the leading roles of Pinkerton in "Madame Butterfly," sung in Italian; as Faust, sung in French, and in Die Walkeure, sung In German, all in one week. It may be remembered that Alt - house, who Is singing here on Wednesday, May 10, in Rajah theatre, has another distinction. He was the first American tenor to gain recognition at the Metropolitan Opera house, in that he made nis operatic debut at that institution without having had any European training, thereby setting the precedent and opening wide the gates for future young American potentialities on that stage. He is also the youngest American to appear under the Metropolitan proscenium, being only 21 years of age at the time of his debut. . - - THE INTRUDER' SCREEN FEATURE AT STATE Lila Lee and Monte Blue Seen With Monte Blue and Lila Lee occupying the leading roles in "The Intruder," now playing at the State theatre, the supporting cast includes many of Hollywood's foremost artists. Both Blue and Miss Lee are well known to local theatregoers. Their work together In such pictures as "Officer 13," "The Stoker" and "Unholy Love" having won them legions of new friends. Gwen Lee, who plays the exotic "Daisy" is making her first screen appearance in more than two years, while Arthur Housman, Sidney Braey. and Miss Mischa Auer, who contributes a notable bit of work as the wild man, have always been favorites here. Others who will be seen In the thrilling mystery melodrama include Harry Cording. William B. Davidson, Wilfred Lucas and Lynton Brent. , The State program includes - a Magic Carpet number. "Desert Tripoli", a cartoon "Hansel and Gretel," and the Pathe News. On the stage, tonight at 0 o'clock, Murray Livingston's "Barrel of Fun," with special prizes. Starting Saturday, Buck Jones in "Treason," a scouting story of the great South' west. m io Of Ik Satantk District ! PaaniyWaaia. 110 y I yaaar lk airMtiea af WILLY RICHTER. ,Sf;cAi sot OUT ALL NIGHT . COJIINfi TO ASTOR Kenneth Harlan on Stage Last Times Today . Today for the last times the Astor presents on the stage Kenneth Harlan, the famous screen star In person with four, other big acts. The screen attraction Is "Pleasure Cruise," starring Genevieve Tobln, Roland Young, Ralph Forbes and many others. 'Pleasure Cruise" Is a fast - moving comedy about a wife who made love to her own husband by mistake. "I build a love nest, and you make a Joint out of It!" Strong words, but never before applied in so innocent and ludicrous a situation as Slim Summerville and Zasu Pitts find themselves in in "Out All Night," their latest Universal comedy not coming to the Astor theatre tomorrow. . It seems that two bashful lovers in the persons of Slim and Zasu had wandered Into a "sample" bedroom designated as "The Love Nest" in a department store at about closing time, and were unsuspectingly locked in by the night watchman.. They had to stay, all nightl They were discovered next morning by a flabbergasted department store manager and Slim's doting manager, calmly asleep Zasu, even keeping her hat on, had slept on the bed and Slim had sought repose on the loor. And so, to save his reputation, Slim's mother tearfully decided that he had to marry the girl I On the stage will be a new show studded with mirth, gaiety, melody and fun, featuring five acts of vaudeville. ..:: 'PLEASURE CRUISE9 with GENEVIEVE TOBIN ROLAND YOUNG t On Stag KENNETH HARLAN IN PERSON And 4 Other Acts CTDAKin TH sraiNa JlKAIlU Matlnet Daily AdultilSe Lee Tracy Gloria Stuart in " Privat Jonet" Wll MEK AND YINCENT'S LAST TIMES TODAY MONTE BLUE AND LILA LEE In a Thrilling Mytttty "The Intruder" Magic Carpet Serif "DESERT TRIPOLI Cartoon, "Hansel and Greier ON THE STAGE TONIGHT Murray Livingston's "BARREL OF FUN" Special Priifa READING WAY U U 7oi 2aho$pm Doom opt i I Ami ph 4 1.. . avm.L. tOULTS . . TAMOUS Westcqh UXU3 L0NO5T CIKUS MBA0 AT NOON CIKt'l.H OKOINO! KUTZTOWN ROAD AND HIESTER'S LANE ALL NEW SHOW I Another Maairal ComHy v Presented by The BROADWAY COLD DIGGERS NEW SONGS NEW DANCER NEW COMEDY NEW SCENERY NEW WARDRORI Caaiaaar AaMatr kr tafvral Naw i VauoevilU Acta Matt, Baaf, Daata, Laaiatar Ai4 KI klfrM Alia Kaalat Prima flMiiT al Tkrllla "HIGH GEAR" With Jamet Marray J nan Marah Jarkle Petri FREE CLAM BAKE EMBLEM ARMS raivcrowN ioad MMara taataial at la Maiical Cayalian Bjr Rtqnett EntcrtalnntMit by Kay an4 Bobb: Playing Tonight! FREE LUIIC otandaud cafo 4 th tad ram lit. r I 3 "AaW. fl.00 Aim. 10 )

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