The Oklahoma News from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma on October 9, 1934 · 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Oklahoma News from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma · 3

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 9, 1934
Start Free Trial

I I 4 44 ' V I Is If 1 v it r :r r r I 4114' I 4 tf 4 t - i I' $1 i - a r FAIREIOUGE1 )ynikookrey& D ETROITo Mich Oct 9--This is a good point at which to break down and confess that the interesting Dean brothers have given themselves a false reputation as wide mouthed loose-lipped hairy eared clowns who tear meat with their hands slip their collars on over their heads and chew tobacco in bed The Dean brothers Dizzy and Daffy as they call themselves are smart well behaved good looking young athletes who started doing an act last spring for publicity's sake Sweet are the uses of advertisement but the boys have overdone their yokel character to their own detriment and the deception of their public They have now won three world series ball games between them Brother Jerome or Dizzy the older boy who Is only 23 won the first one Brother Daffy or Paul age 21 won his second victory over the Tigers Monday afternoon score 4 to 3 The series now stands at three games apiece between the Cardinals and the Detroit club and will be settled Tuesday on the local premises It Is about time although the production cannot yet be indicted for monotony even after six acts and two sleeper jumps The sixth game called out 44551 customers the greatest attendance yet B ROTHEA DAFFY or Paul was a lad to be envied by young and old as he tucked the Tigers under this time He Is tall long-legged loose-jointed flat in the belly and a hideful of that magnificent health and strength which older men pine for and school kids strive for in the gym and on the playing field The Dean boys are both over six feet high and they have that biscuit-colored sunburn complexion and parched blond hair which Is characteristic of the big athletic kids of southern California and the southwest generally Dizzy and Daffy they call themselves but the Dean boys are nobody's fools and the one who stood there on the little rise of ground winning a second world series game for himself at the age of 21 was piling up a pretty Important achievement as things are measured in the U S A Baseball is Daffy Dean's business the world series is the annual championship and there isn't much more that anyone can ask of a boy when he has won two But if you should ask him to step up and win another he would try and might succeed nIZZY and Daffy are a mutual admiration society The young one says Dizzy Is the champion of them all and Brother Diz Insists that given two more years the kid will be his better "Right now" says Brother Dizzy "that boy has a much smother motion than mine and he never did cock his wrist for his curve the way I did until I discovered that the hitters were reading my motion and laying into It" It is not your correspondent's wish to rub out an amusing Illusion but which will you have fact or fiction? The Deans are country boys but not rubes If you prefer them as gaping slewfooteed yokels skip it Now to the ball game in which Daffy beat the Tigers for the second time and licked their distinguished Schoolboy' Rowe In the process The Schooler as often reported in the prints these last few weeks is a kid of the same general type from the same general region of the country He Is out of Arkansas and the Dean boys' paw has been in and out of Arkansas now and again for years farming peddling playing a little country ball and otherwise nickeling along with a big family Brother Daffy outqualified the Schooler all the way He gave only seven hits to the Razorback's ten and there were only two hits in the seven that left the stick with that luscious honest sound and that bold drive which distinguish the real hit THE first was a mean and messy little poke by Mickey Cochrane in the first inning It could have been an out Frank Frisch blocked It at his knees and smothered it in a sprawl recovering just a wink too late to attempt a throw to first The next was another of the same kind by the same Cochrane Daffy had walked Jo-Jo White and the first thing anybody knew Jo-Jo was on third thanks to a low comedy error by Frank Frisch White dumped him on his face stealing second and continued on to third as Frisch lay there watching the ball roll away Cochrane spanked one to Rip Collins which brought White across with the Tigers' first run Daffy covered first base but Cochrane beat the throw with a desperate jump which turned his left ankle and made a hobbling cripple of him the rest of the day That's two of those hits Cochrane made still another also to Collins in the sixth Again White had walked and again he reached third as the ball rolled to the stand deflected from Collins' glove Brother Daffy now let Gehringer's grounder roll between his feet for an error and White scored Even on his crippled ankle Cochrane reached second but he was out a yard when he tried to make third on a bunt by Goslin The first real hit of the day off Daffy was Henry Greenberg's single to left which brought Goslin in with another run to tie the score at three and three THE other was a double by Pete Fox In the seventh which produced no results And it was a curious fact that Daffy gave only two bases on balls both to White who converted both into runs The Schoolboy seemed jumpy In the face of a Dean brother He had won from Bill Hallahan a few days ago but the Deans had been talked up to him a long time and he might have been just a mite flustered Whatever his trouble he wasn't throwing the same commanding kind of stuff that he served the Cardinals last week and he was off to a one-run deficit In the first inning when Rothrock and Medwick both doubled He was having his moments good and bad all afternoon Two hits an error and a sacrifice bunt cost a run in the fifth and the one which decided the game occurred in the seventh where Durocher doubled and Brother Dazzy singled him in Brother Daffy created his own problems but he solved them himself with his arm and his bat The entertainment was interrupted about five minutes in the third inning while Mr Geisel the American League umpire on first base chased a fringe of juvenile patrons off the top of the right field fence Nobody had hit any balls anywhere near that fence up to date but Mr Geisel was taking no chances on a controversy The customers booed him with great cordiality The world series is beginning to wear down the professionals around the side lines The war correspondents are talking longingly of a good night's sleep and the old ball players old umpires and unclassified old camp followers are complaining bitterly of dog fever that terrible burning sensation which sets in when the dogs have been subjected to a week or more of standing around the tiled floors of hotel lobbies and bars 'Copyright 1934 by United Feature Syndicate Inc1 CRIME EXHIBIT GOES CHAMBER WILL PAY ON STATE JOURNEY1 HONOR TO GIBSON Used in Campaign to Pension Peace Officers Retired City Pastor to Attend Foriun Event Friday The crime exhibit prepared by I The chamber of commerce public the police department to draw at-1 luncheon forum Friday noon will tention to state question 187 provid- include a brief testimonial to the I ing pensions for police officers Nas Rev Samuel M Gibson First Pres-1 being taken on a tour of the state byterian Church pastor for the past 1 today eight years who resigned recently I Rev Gibson who recently re The exhibit was shown last week turned from a trip to England is wr at the Muskogee state fair at Miami on leave of absence from the church yesterday and will be taken to Bar- until Dec 1 He will speak briefly tlesville Pawhuska Ponca City1 at the luncheon The Rev John R Perry Enid and Alva Abernathy Mintters Alliance presi The road trip will close with sev- dent will preside eral days' showing in Tulsa Police 1 Sen Elmer Thomas will be the Copt U M Murray reported I principal speaker at the luncheo4 —Oklahoma Girls in the Movies--- Film Stardom Beckons to Rochelle Hudson Oklahoma Cify Girl Who Was 'On Her Toes When Contract Arrived Myth About ' Local Girl Being Born in Claremore Exploded Actress Began Dancing Lessons Here At Four and Prepared Self for Career By NOEL HOUSTON LET'S'LET'S explode a myth about Rochelle Hudson which has going around Iong enough She was not born in Claremore She has never been to Claremore Rochelle Hudson the most promising material for a brilliant star in Hollywood today was born right here in ' Oklahoma City—at 1212 NW 32nd-st to be exact—and she lived hete until she went to Hollywood to play with such stars as Will Rogers Mae West and Warner Baxter The fiction about her being born in Claremore was the creation of a Fox Studio publicity man to tie her up with Will Rogers Claremore's first citizen when she appeared in "Dr Bull" with him Admitting it was a clever idea nevertheless it's about time Oklahoma City reclaimed her as its own Rochelle Hudson began to dance at the age of 4 and she took lessons three times a week as she and her mother dreamed of the day when her dancing would bowl audiences out of their seats It was one of those tricks of fate which happen only in Hollywood that the petite dancer with twinkling feet broke into pictures by being the "singing voice" in movie song cartoons heard but not seen Since then however she has gradually been playing more and more important parts until now at 18 she stands on the threshold of a career which should bring her fame and a fortune You beard not a little of Rochelle in 1933 you'll hear more before 1934 is over but in 1935 and the two years following Oklahoma City may have the pleasure of discovering that the little girl who went to Harding Junior High has blossomed into the front ranks of American actresses Her first big break was as a lead in "Are These Our Children?" She was only 16 then She played in "Bachelor Bates" which was at the Victoria recently She was with Edna Mae Oliver in "Fanny Foley Herself" Mae 'West picked her to play the abandoned waif in "She Done Him Wrong" Her ability to create characterizations deftly and convincingly was displayed again in "Such Women Are Dangerous" when she played I i only requirement was that she be the girl poet who idolized the i able to play billiards novelist Warner Baxter "Clan van nlav billiards?" the di S HE has just finished "Imitation of Life" in which she appears as Claudette Colbert's daughter and she has a lead in "The Mighty Barnum" a picture in the making She also played in "Mr Skitch" "Judge Priest" and "Harold Teen" As yet she is an ingenue but she is getting older as fast as she can so she can play mature parts Most women say they are younger than they really are Rochelle tells everybody she is 20 a two-year overstatement The success of this little girl with chestnut hair and blue eyes may be attributed to about four things: lifelong training in dancing and voice her beauty vigilant sponsoring by her mother and her wealth of confidence This last trait came to her rescue during her early days in pictures They were casting about for a girl to play a bit-part The UNINVITED GUEST LOOTS CITY HOME Takes Three Purses During Social Gathering A social gathering of women at the home of Mrs J E Samborn 118 NW 13th-at last night drew an uninvited guest police reported today The guest climbed through a bedroom window and departed the same way carrying three purses which contained $8 a fountain pen and vanity cases The guests whose valuable were taken were Mrs Augusta Carter 1324 NE 20th-st Miss Sylvia Bohot 527 NW llth-st and Miss Fay Webb employment secretary of the Y W C A police reported The thefts were not discoveree until the guests were preparing to lea- e the Sam-born home VAUGHT PREPARES FOR LAWTON TERM V S Judge Shortens Local Calendar to Gain Time U S Judge Edgar S Vaught today struck 43 civil cases from his calendar here in preparation for the Lawton term of court starting Oct 22 Fourteen civil cases will be heard this week while the 43 will be reset for hearings later Forty-five criminal and 36 civil cases will be heard at Lawton the term continuing until Nov 9 PLAN RED CROSS PARLEY Committee Prepares for Regional Conference Here When the Red Cross regional conference is held here Oct 16 Mrs W A Jennings Mrs R M McClintock and Mrs Katherine Wiggins will be in charge of registrat1on and decorations will be directed by Mrs Edward M Box and Mrs W S Mc Atee They were named yesterday by the executive board Blue Star Kills The Itch Germs To get rid of itch rash tetter font itch ringworm or eczema COVer with soothing Blue Star Ointment which contains tested medicine that melts snaks in quickly and kills the itch blotiez back if first jar fails e Oklaho ! only requirement was that she be able to play billiards "Can you play billiards?" the director asked Rochelle ''Sure' she said quickly though she had never had a cue in her hand in her life "Okay the part's yours" CHB and her mother and a friend stayed up all night playing billiards When she walked on the set next morning she handled a cue like a veteran Rochelle Hudson (christened Rachael but she changed it when she went into movies and now even old friends call her Rochelle) attended Jefferson grade school and from there went to Harding Junior High But her classes at school were only a part of her education Daily she danced and daily she studied voice and dramatic art She learned to play the piano and from this instrument she says she learned rhythm in dancing When she went to Los Angeles with her parents first in 1927 and SECOND CIRCUS FOR CRIPPLED CHILDREN Picnic Planned Thursday at Hos pita' Annex The Hospitality Club will stage a second circus and picnic Thursday for the crippled children this time at the Crippled Children's Hospital annex on Eastern-ay Leo Blondin Lincoln Park zoo-keeper will be there with his clown stunts animal show and miniature parade said Mrs John Vo lz club president Mrs George Kurzdoffer Is chairman of the program committee She has arranged for Paul C Dawson's Webster Junior High School band to play for Shirley Roper to give a rope-skipping exhibition V B Sweat and Barbee D-ake to do tumbling acts and Ester Carr to perform Jr acrobatic numbers Edna Louise Rutledge will direct the music The Hospitality Club gave its first circus-picnic last week at the main hospital on NE 13th-st SIBIESSITZESSIZMILIBISESIMIll Washing Machine Laundry Service For C 20 lbs Each Additional Pound 2c It actually costs you less to send your washing to us than it does to do It at home Your clothes will be washed In rain-sort water then rinsed many times and returned to you sweet clean and sterile—Just damp enough to iron Dial 3-3491 JOHN W IIIIDBRINK Mgr IIIMINIMMIIIIIImunammon011111111 OKLAHOMA CITY TUESDAY OCTOBER 9 1934 EDITOR'S NOTE (When the time came for Rochelle Hudson to stand in front of the camera and mike for her test she had a life study of dancing acting and singing behind her—and she was ready Hard work is the formula carrying this Oklahoma City girl to stardom Her story is one of a series on Oklahoma girls who have gone to Hollywood and conquered) again in 1929 she did not intend to try to go into the movie B UT a friend of her mother's a friend who worked on the Fox lot heard her voice and urged that she take a test The friend made an appointment for her and Rochelle sang for the microphone and posed for the camera The friend called up two days later: "Her voice records perfectly but what is more she photographs beautifully" It wasn't long until she was signed to a contract by Fox then by R-K-0 and now Fox has her back again But other studios such as Paramount Universal and 20th Century borrow her frequently Rochelle attributes all of her good fortune to the training that she had She can do anything she la called upon to do: act sing or dance And In talking pictures that is the kind of young lady the studios want s S had not finished high school when she became an actress but she continued her studies at the Fox high school on the lot and she has her diploma from this school In addition she has continued her dancing and voice lessons When her big moment comes she will be prepared She is the subject of an article In November Screen Book which praises her for her constant hard work So far there have been no romance rumors about her which is unusual for a Hollywood actress but perhaps the publicity men are waiting until she gets a little older Her father O L Hudson used to be head of the federal employment agency here Just now he is on a NA Scientists of Bell Laboratories ore paid to be dissotis lied with telephone serviceto find bett ways of I it to keep the cost of service er low With- out their help the men ond woman who give your telephone service here coutd not do their lob so well enitte THINGS YOLJ MAY NOT KNOW ABOUT YOUR TELEPH E E libeidelea e '' e IT '-4 ''':-r i ' ' 1-77----7:"Z":-7 -- - ':---- LI I "' ''4'----------:---0 '& 1 1 "-- e--"-1 rs1 - ef ' s ' -:::: f t 1 LI'' ----- !: ill - ----rP-7f I ? ' 1 - ' The telephone had its birth nearly 60 years ago in a make' shift research laboratory where Alexander Graham Bell watched a tiny straw attached to the eardrum from a human skull trace wavering lines on smoked glass In the half century and more since then the history of the telephone has been told in the countless scientific problems that have been solved 3 Entirely as by-products of this research the scientil-ts employed at the laboratories have invented an artificial larynx for persons deprived of speech by throat operations produced many aids for the hard of hearing and developed equipment for sending pictures over wires 77'!! S PAGE 3 1EMinMilMmill SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE a FEATURE ‘PAGE brother's ranch in western Kansas Rochelle returned to Oklahoma City last spring She was homesick She had hoped to stay here several weeks renewing old friendships But three days after she arrived to be the center of admiring friends at the home of an aunt Mrs J H Kenney 701 NE nth-at a long distance call came from Hollywood She had been cast for a new role but she had to be on the set Monday morning She and her mother drove all day Saturday and all that night all next day and nearly all of Sunday night Then Rochelle caught a plane on to Hollywood and appeared on the set fresh as a daisy Monday morning That's the kind of spirit it takes to become a successful actress The story of Lorraine Bridges will appear tomorrow ' L New Use for Synthetic Carbon By DAVID DIETZ Scripps-Howard Science Editor CLEVELAND Ohio Oct 9--Nor bide or synthetic carbon bo ride the new abrasive which le exe cceded in hardness only by the dia mond is expected to find imme diate use for the nozzles of aanda blasting machinery Band blasting or pressure blast lug consists of blowing a stream of sand or other abrasive material un der pressure against stone or me tallic surfaces It is used for the cleaning of public buildings the preparations of metal surfaces of automobiles before painting the engraving of marble monuments and other important processes One difficulty however has been that the metal nozzles through which the abrasive is blown is itself worn down by the blast When very hard abrasives are used the metal nozzle is sometimes worn out in less than 30 minutes The Norris Co of Worcester Mass who announced the discovery of norbide a few days ago now an flounce that they are able to mold norbide into any desired shape and that molded nozzles can be made from it These nozzles they say will last the life of a sand-blast machine It is also announced tiliat norbida will find many uses where to data only diamonds could be used For example in the drawing of very fine wires of tungsten and other metals it has been found necessary to draw them through a tiny hole cut in a large diamond Norbide molds can be used foe this purpose T HE development of norbide puts the abrasive man u f a c turers ahead for the present in the race between steel makers cutting tool makers and abrasive makers It resembles the race that goes on between armament makers and munitions makers The armament makers undertake to create an armor plate which no existing shell can pierce Then the munitions makers proceed to develop a pro jectile which will go through it This requires the making of a bete ter armor plate which in its turn calls for a mole powerful projectile And so it goes In the industrial world the de mand for harder and harder steel alloys has created a demand for still harder materials which will act as cutters drills and the like A hard steel cannot be used in indus try unless there are tools which will shape and fashion it for use Until the development of norblde the hardest synthetic material known was silicon carbide menu factured under a number of trade names among them carborundure and crystolon 2 Bell Tchphinie Laboratories the xesearch arm of the tele- phone service has contributed the developments that led to transcontinental and transoceanic telephone calls that make possible 1800 instead of 50 pairs of wires in a single telephone cable that allow by using special equipment for four simult anrous conversation F over a single long distance line INN ENT! ONS of the research scientists at Bell Laboratories have been devoted not to swelling profits but to improvements and economies that have aided this company in giving good ! service at a fair cost to the telephone user This policy has been adopted in the belief that as much from your standpoint as from our own it is sound and workable It is based upon the feeling that in an undertaking planned like the telephone sersice for the long pull what is best for the telephone user is in the end the course that will bring us the surer more enduring success COMPANY ZIIng rs I contains testett incoinue II lat men' 1 i l erat days' shosving in Tulsa Police principal Sen Elmer Thomas will be the snaks in quicMy and kills the itch ' JOTIN IN IIIIDBRINK Mr I Illie Copt U M I Murray repcated principal speaker at the lunclas014 I Money batit I first jar fail r s 1 ammonammagoatammutomoonme I C i : 9-7 - it 1 - I - C V I I 11 4 4 Q !) )0 i i I ? :11 wr 10 f 4 í 4e: EDITOR i 'S NOTE -1okte- ts Rochelle (When the tune came for ' ' ' : Hudson to stand in 4 k front of the camera and otike for her test she had a life :rm - 1 rek study of dancing acting and singing behind her—and she leas ready Hard work is the '4"--' )''J formula carrying this Okla- ! homa City girl to stardom ' Iler story is one of a series on Oklahoma girls who hare gone to Hollywood (it'd con- quered) 006400 '' ' - S $' : ' :-:-:J-ii I - -' - - - -: ' :'' ) : - t-::s ! ----- - ' :" I k i : L I g " '' i - - :" ' ' - ' ' i'1-'‘: N4 it ' --'ss-----s-' ' : K - -- : ::--' ' ‘ : ' '''-- : ! lg: '' "H::ts:H:': '''°- : ' ' i - --:'77V' ' ' : : ' I 7 : ' ' - ' ? 1':)16'1: 1'':'13 !‘ 44' "" :: :?4 4Py:-:- :: :-: - - ' i : :'' NN Nt'7:'!i:Afit t14:10-4:01 q0StiAtie''''' '''''ell‘'''''' ' '' I ''' ' '' rit111" iit-ii'1Zi&:10424-11Zliiiiknii's'::ugiaiusiiiiit A: : L--:-- i---z- ----:l t-- -('-'4 5n ' : : ' :N :: 1 I 4i6 ' -1--- t i --7'::' - t ' It I I fr1 t- f '1 677''r - ' ' --1 I- -7 - 1 zpr - -t -2- - T -1----7 4'' -: !' i ) ::? ) ' c7--- — 71-77:::—:: : --- ": T4- 1---rw":11 1 '::-'-- 7- 1:-------- S i 1 "- 7 ' z N ' '': ' ---------1--- r r P7-:--- 72 1 )'' 1 cb'''' 5i:''''fi : --- '-fLi --- O ''''' vul ' l-------:0 kto6 - --- ' s--: 2 - 1 "N't- )x1) ' 2 1ep-- is p ' ill 'e ' — - 1 t4 L ---: d -: 0 (f 11 il 4 ':: ' t 4! - t:-rr'''i : '' ' - - rh t : sd - r---- - yx1 i i -- i i t e t ' 4 X' ''''' é rz'77 " i- tt I 7---- e '''11 ' "------- ' 1 i ( -4 I 5Y (t ' ' I ‘' ' 1 ' ' 4 ( 4144 1 x I 0 'r ‘ t - -'-- ) ‘ () 1 t' 1 ‘ ei) ‘N 4 1 r'1 f 1 er r"'''') laZit° 4 I - - if: s ' ' 1 q-:--7-7 k 1 1): si-4 e5 1 X -' '--:--- ------ ' ' a -'4' C'-----ri'' IP ot tr:11111 I r " - -) 4:- ' -----''''' A ' J ---k ------ - 1 PIM( - nIL' II atlf'''''''''r -- -- - ''' :'--1r c: 'Ailrity1 -7-7777---r tr ' --- --- — ----- ------- :-71717:-Ii I t i I 1 1------- - CA ‘ 1 ly N 4 t---1—T 1 t I I 4f 1:j I I 1 k i 1 I L' ' t IN 1 1 - N ‘ ''7' K 1 4' 4- t 1 :---- ‘ -- --r- ---- l' '--' ll 7 '1 :::: t ' 1 - 1 If L r - - ow - 114-An? i niT4p7:7 Cr -- ofz - i 41 - ' - "------ 14 ast--: ---- 1 Ablimara ---- -AL- — dpiwt!- - AU 0 Yam tiva r''''"s'''''"g-''S' ( t : i 'J 'i ! Aar 1 - ?4 4 - ''4 ' -7: 7---e 'A? 4 A - Npm" -A' PL ' I 4 tl 1 4 111Ft N 4" 1:te 1 Att I 1 i '

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free