Courier-Post from Camden, New Jersey on August 22, 1935 · 7
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Courier-Post from Camden, New Jersey · 7

Camden, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1935
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.COUlUilii-i'CT, CAHiDiiN, N. I., l'XlUl&iJA' AutiL'bT isus i ...-,..,u jJl. jj Filial SHE OF DilLLET I'll i (J : What Grass Moore Did Grass Moc fcr Opera 'SYLVIA SIDNEY PRESSED j 'V- w i ; Motion Picture Editor Universal Service ? Los Angeles, Aug. 20 (Copyright, 12Z5, by Universal Service). Art Is imply fine in Hollywood If it pays dividends. Never in the history of the Hollywood bowl has It turned away so many thousands (and It scats 20,000) as it has on ballet nights And that has given the movie producers an idea. Ballet ia the only so-called "highbrow" art which the movies have neglected. . Paramount intends to remedy this with the aid of Fanchon, who staged the bowl ballets, and Marco, ber brother. . Fanchon and Marco will produce a dramatic story incorporating "Spanish Festival." "Prometheus." ' Ferdegrofe'a "Hollywood" and "Su-xnurun," for Paramount, featuring ballerinas such as Maria Gambarelli and Harriet Hoctor. Harry Ruskln, Gilbert Pratt and Eddie Welch will write the feature, which Paramount hopes will do for ballet what Grace Moore and "One Night of Love" did for opera. 'All that remains now is for Gene Raymond to announce his marriage. Then he will have broken all the promises he made. Gene once told the world, there were three things he'd never do build a home, sign a long term contract, and settle down ! His gorgeous new house In Beverly JI111 is nearly completed; R.K.O. has Just bought "Goodbye to Testerday" y Lewis Foster as his first starring picture under a new long term contract and Jeanette MacDonald, who always denies being married to Bob Ritchie, is his constant companion. ' Desperate efforts are being made to get Sylvia Sidney to start work la "Mary Burns, Fugitive,", by August 29. Unless Sylvia is actually working by that date she will be free to return to New Y6rk and Bennett Cerf, or sign with another , studio. Sylvia's contract with Paramount expires that day. Hollywood hasn't been a very happy place for the little Sidney and her close friends any that she has Ideas about a stage play in New York and also hasoffers from other Hollywood studios. t - -: Chatter In Hollywood: The little South African beauty conest winner, Molly Lamont, wasn't permitted to. remain in Hollywood circulation very long after R.K.O. brought her here. Molly has completed her first picture, "Jain a," and acquired a beau, all in a very short space of time. The lad who has eliminated the few remaining bachelors, la none other than tall, dark n' handsome Phillip Reed who, we hear, wants Wedding chimes to ring very soon. .-Tho Warner Brothers weren't fooli lag when they said they would take most of their stories out of the headlinesand after "G-Men." who can tUme them? On the heels of buying the story of "Alabama" PitU in 'Over the Wall," comes Hal Wallls with a new purchase of a chill-. thriller called "The Walking Dead." This one, by Swart Adamson, will ce oasea on me experiments uj ur. "Wlllard, who has been "freezing" monkeys to death and bringing them back to life. Snapshots of Hollywood collected at random : Many stars among the Interested spectators at the filming of the fall of the Bastille on the Tale of Two Cities" set; Ronald Colman, not in that scene, making a special trip to the studio to see it; Edna May Oliver so thrilled she forgot her sniffle; Merle Oberon cancelling her quick trip to England until after the preview of "Dark Angel ;" pretty Ethel Shannon, widow cf the popular Joe Jackson, Joining the stock company at Warners' etudlo where her husband was an ace writer; after nearly being pulled apart by fans, Joe Penner has acquired & bodyguard furnished by his insurance company. That's all today. . See you tomorrow ! , PLANT BUDS ONLY AT NIGHT Berne,. Ind. An unusual plant Is growing In the garden of Mrs. Edna Lt suffer. The plant has no blooms during the day, but around 7 o'clock very evening numerous buds open . and yellow flowers appear. All the ' Looms are wilted by 11 o'clock the text day. AUXILIARY TO HAVE PARTY Tha Woman's Auxiliary of George n. Chollater Post of ElUsburg will tmli a card party Friday evening at tl-o'-Elliaburg post Prizes will be awarded, and .refreshments will be served. " Hoods Lyric m ir me FROM 'RAGS AND STILL Frcm Ago of 2, Little Edith Fellowf Struggled tor i. Recognition By DAN THOMAS NEA Service Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 22. After a seven-year struggle, 9-year-old Edith Fellows finally has boarded movieland's star-bound express. As a direct result of the manner In which she "stole the show" In Claudetto Colbert's latest film, "She Married Her Boss." this little girl has a contract for the first time in her life and the plaudits of all Hollywood are ringing in her ears. ' Of course, Hollywood wasn't wholly unaware of her presence before; Although moat of her work has-been as an extra, she recently scored heavily in "Keeper of the Bees." But it took the Colbert film to net her a long-term contract and bring an end to the struggle and poverty she has faced for the last seven1 years. When Edith's parents Separated shortly after her birth, the girl was lost in the shuffle. Both forgot about her, so her grandmother took her and has mothered her ever since. In fact, Edith calls her "mama." The burden of their support has rested entirely upon the child's shoulders, however. BECAUSE she showed definite histrionic talent at the age of 2, Mrs. Fellows waa advised to bring Edith to Hollywood. The trip wiped out practically their entire nest egg. They arrived Just as the Industry waa in the midst of changing ' from silent to sound pictures. Everything was in a turmoil and Jobs for youngsters were scarce. Mrs. Fellows took in sewing when she could get it. But when Edith wasn't working they existed on a very meager scale. As a result, neither of them was quite lure they had done the right thing in coming here until a couple of weeks ago, when the ' Columbia studio signed the youngster to a seven-year contract starting at $150 a week and graduating to $1000 weekly for the last year. DROPPING by their extremely modest apartment yesterday, I found Edith on the sidewalk playing jacks with the little girl next door. She still enjoys childish games even though she is a precocious child, like all movie youngsters. She'll talk to you like a high school graduate and the next minute tell you how much fun she has making Plays On Tour MILTON GORDON CAMDEN MUSICIAN, 23, BEGINS ANOTHER CRUISE A Camden youth whoso musical talent has won him a sizeable glimpse of the world, began a 43-day cruise to the Mediterranean, Egypt and the Holy Land this week. He Is Milton Gordon, 23, of 91T Broadway, : and a Junior at Jefferson Medical College. Gordon is a member of the orchestra on the American Export liner Exochorda. He was a member of the orchestra on the French liner Normandie earlier this Summer and has played banjo oh Bermuda cruise ships and made several transatlantic crossings previous to this year. ' JAIL DUNGEON REVIVED , Joplln, Mo. The dungeon cell at police headquarters is back in use as a cell for chronic inebriates. Police Chief Harry J. -Meade thought "some of the regular police court cust6mers should have more severe punishment than confinement in lighted cells. - . ROY. WINS DOLL PRIZE "Waukesha, Wis. Robert Sroka was the only, boy' who won a first prise among nearly 150 competitors in he fifth annual doll show here. His "Sklppy; entry won the blue ribbon among character-dolls. i . . .' . - : ""' IN. ' V -. . m ' . nr. i r - sm fm r Li i Tho' First'' AutKntic ''Story of ' w tiadlsli ia 111 a lledera. , ' ' - - . v -.-v.. .."'- 1 ! r - ' ; ' JVesent TO RICHES ONLY 9! Www EDITH FELLOWS mud pies. She still plays with dolls too. "I'm sure I can hold my own, now that I have a start," she told me, after leading the way into the apartment. "I should, anyway. I've had enough experience. And all my life I've felt that some day I would get a break. I'm lucky that way. "Ever since we have been in Hollywood something has always turned up for me Just when we needed it most. Sometimes we would be down to our last penny. Then I would get a job. Mama always worried about us, but I never did. I don't care about money anyway. I just want to play good parts." That last statement sounded somewhat like a well-rehearsed line. But it's Edith's story and she's sticking to it. And personally I think she'll really make a name for herself. She isn't cute, but she is smart. And she usually acts so grownup that people around the studio accept her as' a little trooper rather than a "doll" to bo petted and pampered. That's a real break. Law Forbidding Such Damage Actions Will Become Effective Monday Trenton, Aug. 22. A 1)0,000 alien atlon suit against ; f ortoer Senator Dryden Kuser, of Bernardsvllle, may be the last action of its kind In the state. The anti-heart balm law Introduced by Assemblyman Edwin G. Scovel, of Camden, and signed by Gov. Harold O. Hoffman June 27, becomes operative Monday. Tho act abolishes all previously existing rights of action to recover damages for alienation, criminal conversation, seduction or breach of promise. Sixty days are allowed after passage of the law within which the prohibited suits might be brought for causes of action which might haye accrued. The law provides that all such actions not commenced within the specified time "shall be thereafter completely and forever barred for lapse of time." - The act also places a ban upon all contracts and instruments of every kind which may be executed within the state in payment, satisfaction, settlement or compromise of any claim or cause of action abolished or barred by the law. Violations of tho law are made felonies punishable by a fine of not less than $1000 or more than $5000 or by imprisonment for not less than one year or more than five years or both in the discretion of the court. Violations are made applicable, not only to the claimant, but tr attorneys or agents acting for tho principal. Specific provision is made that the act shall not repeal any of the provisions of the penal law or the code of criminal procedure or any law relating to criminal or quasi-criminal proceedings or actions. GRANDCHILDREN TOTAL 39 Martlnsburg, Mo, Mr. and Mrs. Casper Halducek boast 15 grandsons and IS granddaughters. A boy, born to their daughter, Mrs. Chris Hoer, evened tho number of boys and girls. JOHN D.'S RED HAIR RECALLED Dovei-i O. Mrs. M. D. Smith, 98, a friend of John D. Rockerfeller, Sr., remembers when the venerable oil magnate lived In Cleveland and bore a thick thatch of red hair. PA Q 11 .tcrt!:nrvK:a to 1 ertire Calaa Cvenware HH "1 J fuez:--To?.!onr.ov evening WILL ECGEItS " : ' i ; X ; . ' . ! v.- : x : . Y. . . ':; v i , ;.-.: ' i .- . ... " i i , i j 'V : '' ' ' I i i ' 'f iiMiieffiBniii: J.iLiESOLjJ tilldsii! mm wm- Action Following Myrna Loy's How Seen Hint of Star vs. Studio Battla Hollywood, Aug. 22 XJ.P.-War between film studios and expensive contract players, which waa threatened when Myrna Loy broke with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer .recently appeared Imminent' today when it was announced that James Dunn had cancelled his contract with Twentieth Century-ox. - Dunn, whose contract had still two years to run, said ho was "dissatisfied with pictures recently given me -except , those with Shirley Temple." Ho had been with the studio five years, and It was reported that he had been paid for tho remainder of his contract. Dunn said ho had no assurance that the new Fox management recently combined with Twentieth Century under Darryl Zanuck and Joseph M. Schenck would "remedy the situation." Dunn was ready to start production of "The Song and Dance Man," George M. Cohan play purchased by Win field Sheehan, resigned Fox production head, but tho new management decided not to make the picture now, he said. Miss Loy attempted to abrogate her contract with M-G-M when the studio assertedly stopped paying her salary for taking too Jong a vacation in New York. Studio officials said her action was an attempt to obtain higher wages, and announced they would maintain their contract with the star in court, if necessary. Film observers, however, believe that the outbreak was tho beginning of an attempt by agencies to maneuver their contract stars into the open market. Meanwhile, It was reported that Warren William. Warner Brothers star, was having similar difficulties with his studio, and might ask termination of his contract. A Paramount bicker with Sylvia Sydney was said to have been settled in a "compromise" between her present salary of $2500 a week and her demand for $4000. Pat O'Brien has assertedly obtained a salary increase of $750 from Warner Brothers after a minor brush, and Kay Francis, under contract to the same studio, entered a new agreement with a $1000 a week boost In salary. TRAINOR, MRS LYONS FILE IN HADDON TWP. In addition to a complete Taxpayers Association slate, petitions by John C. Trainor and Kathryn E. Lyons, candidates for membership of tho Democratic county committee, were filed with Richard Griffith, Haddon township clerk, yesterday. Earl F. Bartling filed as a candidate for male member -of tho Republican county committee. The Republican Taxpayers slate, filed with Griffith, Includes Charles W. Kauf-mann and Mary Heck, Republican county committee: Edward D. Marker, member of township committee; Loroy V. Worrell, collector of taxes; Harvey Kulp and Charles W. Coyle, surveyors of highways, two to bo elected; Norman Ross, poundkeeper, Theatres Tonight (All pictures schedul4 are subject .to chance bjr the mnacmnt without notice.) (Timetables refer to approximate tartlnr tine of stur Picture.) Camdea ACDTTOBIUal "The Kit Wits." 7.30, .80. ROADWAY "Glnser." continuous from 11.00. DKlViS-LN THEATRE "Elayla," S.SO 10.30. GKAND "Collcte Scandal." continuous from 1.30. UJiKRTV "Hard Rock Harrlsan" and "rucltlve Road," 2.00, 0.J0. 9.O0. LVKIC "Man on the Flrlnr Trapexe," 1.60. S.M, B.8B, 7.M, 10.00. FAKKSIDK "The Nit Wits." 2.00, B.00, 10.00. rRIls'CESM "Men Without Ntroti," 1.30. 3.30, 8.10. STANDABU ."The Informer," 2.00. 7.O0. 9.(10. STANLEY "Shanshal." 12.30, S.00, 4.00 6.00. 8.O0. 10.O0. VICTORIA "Men Without .Names," 2.50. 7-10, .no. WALT WHITMAN "The Bilk Hat Kid." 3.03, 7.50, .B0. A Suburban p ATOIXO, Gloucester "Collets Mean- d!." 2.30. 7.30, S.30. CTLKMTSrSTOTf "Olnaer," 8.00, 10.00. COLUNGSWOOD "Men Without Named," 20o. I.S0. B.SO. CEISIXRV. Aadubea SAJIM ike," 2.00. 7.0 e.oo. CRESCENT, W. . CelHnsswosd "A11W Ike." 2.0(5. 6.30, D.SO. LITTLE. Haddonneld "The Informer' 2.13TT.40. 9.40. ITT. EFJi&AEtf "Let's Live Tonlsht" end "One FHfhtened Nlcht, 6.O0. 00. KKW HIGHLAND. Andotvn "Lores of a Dictator,' "CowboyJ illlonaJre" 2.S0. T.30. .80. rAKiC si rrchnn tTffle "The Dnknowa Women." RITZ. Oaktya "The Informer" and "Alias Mary Paw," 2.00. 7.O0, e.OO. ROXV, Mi fihado "Collece Hcan-del.'' 7.30. 9.44. n M"i ) s ! . ... J i j i , v 1 it 4 a - . . .. - - - ,1 -. L . IXJVKLn I-KATVKEI era. cynrjr.ri i , XSn t:, i. ir- tv anJ Xilli M..U.iUM .1 . I - .u " r 1 I r j f J to I '"-J r--- -i mnnnmr.ii i ' " BALPH T. GITURXS DH MVS UIGIIT Movies Also Will Be Shown; Githens to Conduct Community Chorus The Leisure Time Band of the E.R.A. will provide tho opening number of a community sing and band concert tonight in Pyno Poynt Park. Tho program is to start at 8 o'clock with Ralph T. Githens, first song leader of tho Pyno Poynt Community Chorus, leading the singing. He will substitute for Clinton D. Lowden, tho chorus leader, who is on vacation. William Cutler, assistant leader of the band, will take the place of William Townsend, leader, who also is on vacation. Ralph R. Eden will be at the piano. Three reels of motion pictures lasting an hour will be shown, through the courtesy of Samuel Brest, general manager of the Automobile Club of Southern New Jersey, Inspector Stearns, of the division of traffic control of tho State Motor Vehicle Department, and James Shamley, chief of tho division. They are entitled "Public Enemy No. 1." "Universal Experience? and "Once Upon a Time." Tho pictures are scheduled to start at 8.30, if darkness permits. Nathan L. Fletcher, vice president of tho community chorus, in charge of tho program, said the concerts at tho park every other Thursday evening during July- and August are made possible through Williard King, director of leisure time activities of the E.R.A. 2 STEAL AUTO, SEIZED IN WILD PHILA. CHASE Two drunken men in an automobile stolen from an Oaklyn resident led Philadelphia police a xig-sag chase In Walnut street from Sixth to Ninth Ninth streets lata yesterday, until they were forced to the curb. The -car Is owned by O. V. E. Nyman, of Oaklyn, who had parked it at Front and Walnut streets. Two policemen noticed it xig-xagging at Sixth street, whistled it to stop and were Ignored. They commandeered passing automobiles and gave chase, scattering pedestrians and forcing othef,cars to the curb In the mad, three-block dash. Tho prisoners pronounced drunk at the Third and Delancey streets police station, gave their names as Harry Underwood, 22, of Girard avenue near Second street, the driver, and John Williamson, 47, of Howard street near Snyder lavenue. . ctiABKS In ' awes derei APOLLO ' Uleoeestes JOS K. maws H . ' "ALIBI IK PATZ ' IVUte iT-ee mko 1 i r. u. 11 luMfs ''Aiifta iM-iry . i tela . miles f awn f Defawero . . wU sandy beacJi . Mt!iinf . hMlK eHBi'te fcaf hoaeo a-etmmoiSat!ono . for livery tn'niz'tM as-scseraeiit . . . S Lljf tnl J-, ...1 v , t; io I ' . groves, t ri o7 tA'.!' fvt benches. I, xeo waging pol lit cuJren. f,4 y f'"i ft e,rv'rT5t ride, UifefcUl go4 fnf ".i4 Tave rwtado'pHa T-.'.r (Dajr!!svt i tvlrf time) .4i, U.w A. II.; 1 K t'Mtya and RolicJays (layj''t tv'-g Qmie) 8.30. lu.W A. Id.; S.irJ h. H. 60o round trip. ilMiUiU.I 3t: I, i , A. , ,.i 1 4 t . n. IUj a i ' .j l. ifi;:;, Z z AT P'ffiE POyiJT PARK AALTER- 'W1NC UH5 TTKIsrERINO ASSAESIK3 Just a few dlUon ao, newspaper readers wero shocked to le&rh that President Roosevelt '. waa the Ylctbn of a vicious whisper campaign. They needn't have been so startled. It Is an old racket, but it. never get exposed 'til it hits somebody too high and la nailed as a lie- Most of them are harmful, and la politics they reach their most savage fury. One of them did a lot to lick Ai Smith In his run for tho Whit House. Another one of them started Hitler on tho way to power. They are hard to smother, becauso they ara carried on by sneaks and you can't punish somebody If you fail to locate them. Some of tho yarns are funny, usually born of Ignorance, but they are all pretty messy things, for a so-called civilized, : peoplo to monkey with. Let's remember a few of them. Rudolph Valentino, after his sudden death, was linked up with all aorta of slanderous yarns. Reporters who covered tho story were pestered by tipsters who offered to prove, for wages, that tho screen star had been knifed by a vengeful husband, slain by a secret Sicilian society or done In by a girl whoso heart he had broken. All phoney. It is a common charge against film peoplo that they are dope users. Lots of times tho papers will fall for the old ono that a dope hustler collared in tho ghetto has a book full of Beverly Hills addresses. Nothing wrecks tho body like dope, and although tho chumps see their ham bos on tho screen In full health, they'll open their mouths and believe that the star can't touch his morning grapefruit until ho seasons it liberally with coke or hashish. President Coolldgo's economies, which oven ho made no effort to hide, got so exaggerated that they threatened the dignity of tho White House. When somebody goes digging Into tho files for Coolidgeana in 1900, he'll probably break out with an "expose" that tho President lived on snowballs and garmented himself in Heywood Broun's old suits. Sports fans swallow these fables like aspirin. They'll yank you into a sldestreet and warn you that such a fight, or horso race, or dance marathon Js snugly In tho bag. When the tip flxsles, they'll uncork a loud bellow of "fix" or "barney." When Ernie Schaff collapsed under a punch from Camera, they called him a diver. Ho had to die to spllke that whispering campaign Sometimes they're too unbelievable, you'd think. Take that unblushing piece of ballyhoo for tho Carpentier-Dempsey fight.- Georges lugged along a keeper called Francois Descamps, who, .they said, winked a hypnotic eye. All he had to do was fasten the peeper on Dempsey and the tough champ ' would promptly become a chump fpr a punch by Shirley Temple. Lots of yokels chanced their pfennigs on that whimsy and could hardly believe It when Dempsey piled tho Orchid Man on tho canvas without any maglo excepting that In his paws. Belasco was the central figure in some colosssl yarns. It was said of him that ho browsed among his props with a good incense fire crackling, and awaited visions to tell him where to find a play for Lonore Ulrlo. Belasco encouraged some of this wistful lore, and held stoutly to a tale that ono of his greatest successes was whispered to him In a dream by his dead mother. . Once, it was said, Morris Gest appeared before him la a cloud of incense and still lingered after the vision passed. Almost anybody - In Hollywood will give you a good, lucid explanation for tho delayed knighthood of Oeorge Always Cool At The StanleyAlaYntf Tlizrirc DALLAOG SGUTIUOn?AGx aoMAMCG corinDcrniA&- Tunes end Cyn:o p?cd CsmciTrma Vci-Icrs and tlt'ily nilaflotjsl I i j ' I (('( IV If , 'DDG-:: J ! 0F 4Ji "ktf B a J ADOE.PHC touicn . m tmJ . ft M - - - 4 X J R f jp x ArlL j. You father from tht!r fcu'.'.e-tlna Cit fcctli Houss ef Parliament, Klc Georca as4 tho heads of the Dominions have gnawed tho unite off both hands In their fury to get this matter adjusted. v esnMnenananBsanna Then there's the' trick cf starting people wnlrperiES afiiast themselves, developed by a we'.l-known benefactor and playboy. Just. before Christmas ho Installs a stooge among his employes, who does nothing but burrow around. Then be vanishes,, and the rumor goes up that ho is an efficiency expert advising the boss how to trim tho overhead. .The wage-earners are too weak with fear to squawk when they get no Xmas bonus or ' New Tear's Day boost. ' After Sinclair Lewis wrote ''Elmer Gantry," his hecklers said Lewis had patterned' that lush . after . himself. Lewis, they reported, never jWhailed away at his wordago . until he had drunk himself Into such a stupor he couldn't find tho keys to his typo-writer, and that, they said, explained how he wrote tho Nobel Prise booki Even yet people who might reasonably bo misjudged as sensible wilt tell you la all solemnity that Ring Lardner wrote as he did becauso of his first yarn, unconsciously ridiculous, made such a hit ho was scared to learn grammar and syntax. These same people. Incidentally, think the Lardner types, are Invariably funny, but which critics of many nations recognise as unsparing ' portraits of tho saps who credit the story of Lardner's laek of skill. And tha reason that male star gets photoed with a board bristling and horses and tough guys la tho background Is because ho is fighting against tho lie that bo scents the bath and sleeps under creme do chine. Peoplo can whisper their heroes Into trouble, too. Ask Clarence Dar-row. Darrowa spectacular champion lng of tho underdog led Some goofy Idollxer to churn up a yarn, that Darrow has a positive loathing for lawyers' fees and was never happier than whoa battling la court for a client who was guilty as hell and had no ehanco for acquittal. A lot of trade of that kind offered itself. Believe this or not.. When Lou Tel-legen, a fallen idol washed up In Hollywood and despairing of everything, killed himself with a pair of shears, a gullible city editor actually directed tho paper's Hollywood man to "get the lowdown on tho Unhappy man's death. - i i . ' i ' . ' The tales about Oarbo Are too numerous to follow. It is true sho stops work on impulse with her celebrated "I tank I go home,", but she doesn't wreck schedules to do so. The studio prepare for her lam' and she never strands extras or costs; the bosses tidy fortunes by these In .fact, there's a lively rumor in Hollywood that If tho glamorous Swede over threatened a $1,000,000 Investment, there will bo a daring executive ready to Imperil hi me and say, "Miss Garbo, would you mind work ing anotner tea minutes r Why, oven now there Is a drive on to destroy Tallulah Bankhead socially. They're whispering that she can't cook. , .. t That' was a cruel ' cannard -they tttnned An Ihi Bur: t nn- who Ihev said ho left his bride after a tew day to go dancing with a blonde. Nothing could have been more untrue. Sho was a brunette. ' T i A. BLENEFIT - A card party for tho benefit of the Parent-Teacher Association or eu Joseph's Church will bo held tomorrow evening at the home of Mrs. Sadie Work, XOtt North Eighteenth street. 1 " " najeSOD PAZCTJD'A i L r- J . L- - -eJ f - N - v.:' . I U 1 ) i k II 1 ! i 1 a i I' 1 II ft , i l. ' i 1 i , A 1 1 i I ,; 'III r " ' ' f.; . azna - t . ' ' Infliencs cf .lldi:.:) f 'atcri-I nt Grer.tcr r By LRlCESTLii M'AG; i ; . '' ITaS&el rce JT.-"yw4 . Crri toii3 t Hollywood, Au. II- ry port, girls, thit t; j I 3 sane will r.k j . ? i J ' cost more this YX - i . frpek which eott I i ! ; j -! r bo kited to WO if you I p the styles. Bernard Newman, v..- gown for the R-K-O ci;in ; holds out a gleam of tcr . U aays tho renaUas-- in 4 i last more than, i'-t ij- t.t- will evaporate ae fast t t X 2 hat and xnir-ixtur C' "Ladies can thank t. t alssanco for the iaerc 1 c their evening clathe." ny man.- '.'Instead cf I'' T ! make a gown from .thrto or l yards of material, as w done years .ago, ttn .d fabrlo is required. . In addition, the rr- -since fluence demands mater ahct gold and silver and encrvitt 1 v Jewels. . Price on this rich mot if triple the cft ox i r-xvi fabric.. Fashion also dicreea rlcl i this season and a new ft.; ' tho fur coats and wraps l c-s-tJ-Ing fur linings so that f..y i verslble. Even sports coals flaunting fur lining and t:.:s f ? gal .use of fur doubles tie ct..; -the garments." Bernard, X am relU lan " is now. detntjir .ooci.Msr the Adam and l-v t-c J vi.!. It becomes ,fashlon.V;, wUl tb evening duds cf your :. mine cost somethlrx undr t) c Including tax. Jim Jefferies, the grand c'-l r of the ring, puts on an eve ; amateur bout each Thurciiy r in his barn out Burbank y. 2, . fan in Hollywood can be ssa ti- , by tho rinrslde at some t:."e " other Jack Larue, W. C. with a. dozen go!J.r cronies, 1- ard Hawks, llarry lnii and 1 Whlteman, Georj-e tiarncj and Cv. Sionally aeWest, The tmorj here ' l i'.ncuy formal, with or r. 1 t I r-a: beer from bottle tetticy either the t!ck r t! t- "to c&n- Jim him.f rcf i t cf i bouts, with Frerwie 1 , ar.r.t one-time champ, aiterr;: z Uncle Car! Utma'i 1 !rr?!- ed a unit ta Ali.. tjt ( MAU 4 t ? Bound,' What it U: t a "natv thria drama." i:. .a Uawn. v eran of tho screen, is Ia cYtz the unit, with Alfred Del Ca: .tre, the leading role. Tho expedition w bo gone three months, proceed from Juneau over tho trail of 't3 Dawson City, Fairbanks, Point row and llotsebu. ' I Franchot Tone ha lipp ' carat sparkler oa Joan Crawfcr finger, and the two wlU s!!p east bo married within a few week . . Universal ha given Pinky Toroi: . long-term contract, as well a t tracta to Prise lUa Lawt- New Y; photographer model, and Rosens Labi, a llollyweod girl . . Radio plan to remake 'gv Key, to Baldpate." .with Gene 1, mond in tho leading r; . . T: tteth Century-Fox baa i"d 15. Ernestine Bchumann-IIrlak for second picture foiiowirj ,her d In "llefe's to Romance" , , . Jar J. Braddock, the htaryweff ht boi; champ. Isn't get!?-? a tumble fr: tho movie executl v.. a t i I Starts ' ' al Nb' m V a m Vst V V j - - - " it Jr

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