Washington C.H. Record-Herald from Washington Court House, Ohio on December 11, 1937 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Washington C.H. Record-Herald from Washington Court House, Ohio · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Washington Court House, Ohio
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 11, 1937
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SATURDAY, DECEMBER ll, Itll:; WASHINGTON C. H. RECORD-11ERALD PAGE THREE Comedians, Opera Singers Contrasted In Movies Here tm n—nwn i .un m ■■■ — — - - _ JNKTa..;.'. - .......... — - - -- ___________________ Musicals, Drama Western Thrillers Complete Billings § _ Jeanette MacDonald Return^ With New Leading Man Allan Jones .'.JI-TKR.: - ,y i.i.wjt.' T ao hilarious comedies are offered as leading theatre ar- tractions here >ver the week end in direct contrast to a Jeanette MacDonald musical production. ‘‘The Firefly’’, which comes lei tile Fayette Theatre Sunday. ?>fonday and Tuesday, has as its locale, old Spain during tho Napoleonic war. The cast, a head hi cr, has as its stars Jeanette MacDonald, Allan Jones and Warren Williams. This picture, which is Miss MacDonald's seventeenth musical triumph, is the story of a great love in the days of Napoleon and also features the pleasing voice of Allan Jones. Thirty sets and a vast location in the high Sierras were required for the production, in which hundreds of costumed extras appear. Featuring Mary Livingstone and the delirious laugh which made her p star of the Jack Ben ny program; Charles “Buddy” I Rogers, Betty Grable, Ned Sparks, and two other radio stars beloved of millions. Fibber McGee and Molly, “This Way Please” shows ' at the Roxy Theatre Sunday, Monday and Tuesday. Rogers plays the part of a band leader, the idol of all the fluttering feminine hearts while Miss Grable takes the part of the out-of-work singer and dancer who accepts a job as usherette.Sparks, as the press agent, whips up a romance between Buddy and Betty to get a story, while he himself dodges the affections of Mary Livingstone. head usherette. Into the scene comes Fibber and Molly, riding their home-made trailer from Wistful Vista, to inject hil arious comedy sequences. A chance to take a peek behind the Hollywood scenes is provided by “Stand-In”, a side splitting comedy, starring Leslie Howard and Jean Blended at the Palace Theatre Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday. Toe picture tells the story of a shy young banker woo 'vent to Hollywood, took over a M 0.000,000 studio and tr.ed to run it according to the science of mathematics. Miss Blondell is the stand-in of the title, Humphrey Bogart plays the part of the genome producer who is struggling against the handicap of Allan Mowbray, the fabulous foreign director, and Marin Shelton, the glamour star, who are conspiring with a rival producer to wreck the company. Again given a photoplay that has plenty of scope for hor un; ue emotional tai nts, Bette Baris comes to the Fayette Theatre Thursday and Friday in ‘.That Certain Woman”, a fast-moving melodrama. It is a story about the widow of a slain gangster, who despite the scorn of the world and persecution of enemies, wins ho war to business success and to the affections of a worthwhile man. Henry Fonda carries the male romantic interest, while others in tile cast include Ian Hunter, Anita Louise, Donald Crisp, Hugh Allan Jones and Jeanette MacDonald In a romantic moment from “The Firefly” at the Fayette Theatre Sunday, Monday and Tuesday. The setting is in Spain in the days of the Neapolenoic wan. “Stand-In,” starring Leslie Howard and Jean Blondell (above) be seen at the Palace Theatre Sunday, Monday and Tuesday. It story of hilarious comedy. O’Connell, Mary Phillips and Herbert Rawlinson. A sizzling, high tension aviation drama, “Reported Missing” is scheduled at the Palace Theater for Wednesday and Thursday, and has as its stars, William Carcan and Jean Rogers. Gargan portrays the role of a young inventor. who is sharply critized by the newspapers concerning his inven tions. However, the real villians are finally captured and the romantic couple arc reunited. Supporting are Dick Purcell, Hobart Cavanaugh, Joe Sawyer, and others. America’s favorite family, the Joneses, go yell-bent for election in their latest uprearing hit, “Hot Water” when Dad tries to clean up the towrn and gets mud in his j eye for his efforts, when he runs for mayor. The picture shows at the Fayette Saturady. Also featured Saturday, to complete a double bill is “Lancer Spy,” j with Dolores Del Rio, George .Sanders and Peter Lorre. The scene of the picture is laid in Bern, (lur g the darkest days of the war, and Sanders is a British naval officer, in love with a traitorous woman. Included in this supporting cast are Virginia Field, Sig Run ann, Joseph Sc! ildkraut, Maurice Moscovich, Lional Atwill and Luther Adler. On Wednesday and Thursday at 1 the Roxy Theatre, the usual double feature will be shown, with Ralph Bellamy and Betty Furness in “It Can't Lasi Forever” as the number one feature, and iv n Maynard in a fast-paged ac- j lion western, “Fighting Through'* in the number twos pot. Friday and Saturday at the Roxy, the popular Bob Steele appears in “Galloping Romeo”, along with another chapter of the exciting Dick Tracy serial. “Fight For Your Lady,” a picture which st titillates with fast action and tig-iaugh epi odes, is hooked at the Fayette Theatre Wednesday. Tile story concerns the riotous activities 01 a big-time wrestler, the vengeance of a racketeer mob, a beautiful concert singer, and an actress of gold- digging proclivities. Heading the players are John Boles and Jack Oak ie, Ida Lupine, Margot Grahame, and Erik Rhodes. 0. S. U. CO EDS KICK ON FOOD And This May Be The Grief .... One Girl At Hall Complaint Says, Has Gained 16 to 20 Pounds On “Lousy” Fare Liner Aground But All Saved Columbus, O., Dec. ll—bp)—Ohio State University officials apparently remained unperturbed today over coed Vera Goldman’s calory and vitamin revolt in Neil Hall dormitory. Miss Goldman, freshman from Cleveland Heights, yesterday obtained the signatures of 102 of her 275 follow dormitory coeds on her complaining petition that dormitory diet was deficient, or as she tersely summed it up, “lousy.” Making the Napoleonic observation that “an army travels on its stomach," she buttressed the petition, filed with the student senate, with a supplementary letter listing these lapses in culinary art; “The meals are badly planned, starches and cheap fats predominating x xx meats are tough, stringy and unappetizing and vegetables are cooked to soggy messes and there is too much of stalish bread and cornstarch pud- d:ng. “Two hundred and seventy girls are being literally starved by those who are supposed to be caring for their welfare while at school, xxx. “One girl at the hall has gained between 16 and 20 pounds in two months because of the starchy food served there.” Other alleged bits of domestic mis-feasance, mal-feasance and non-feasance included: Breakfast served too early, meals (3) not worth $1 per day, poor coffee and no cocoa, condoned milk for coffee cream and canty Sunday evening meals. The student Senate gallantly jumped into the breach by appoint eg a committee to investigate the charges but university officials, including those who supervise the residence halls, said that no co’ plaint had bern made (Continued from Page One) gers and her predicament. In San Francisco, it was reported there were 650 passengers and 408 crew. Information here said approximately 380 passengers, including 300 Chinese steerage, and 333 crew. Hong Kong dispatches reported the liner, one of the American merchant marine’s five major ships, was pounding heavily with a large hole in her bow, but line officials here and at San Francisco headquarters said they were without such information. Dollar Line officials said they had not received information concerning the cause of the grounding. The ship was making its first journey over a new course between Japan and Manila, where she was due today. Maps indicated treacherous coral shoals extend out from half to three-quarters of a mile off the island. Confirmation that the passengers were safe came in various messages, which added that ship's inkhorn and’that until there is,"no hC?.<?2Lf>_y action will be taken. Yardley, veteran tram Pacific “We will be very respectful toward any complaint that is worthy of investigation,” said university us.ness manager Carl F. Steeb. healthy Landlord Paired By Poor skipper, were setting up emergency headquarters on the island. Dollar officials here said their advices indicated weather condi- _______________ tions were fine and the sea mod- The Leningrad soviet decided < ra ,n^’ anc^ that (.apt. Yardley to remove a monument of Czar lan(i,'d the pa^engcrs because he Alexander III before the 20th an- bended to take every precaution, niversary celebration of the Bol- How the passengers were mov- shevik revolution because it to tile island was not learned, “had no historical value.” but it was assured the transfer ______.— J was without incident, since n<> word was received from the ves- CHAL HOM rRIVATE INVALID CAR W R Hook Phone 4441 Thomas & Co.! Jeffersonville, Ohio SAYS NOW IS a Good Time to Have Your Tractor Looked Over OCR SHOP IS McCormick-Deering Service Headquarters Genuine IHC Parts Used Don’t Delay—Our Shop Can Handle Your Job Quickly Now! Zella “NIP' Wilt in charge of repairs. PHONE 48 JEFFERSONVILLE FOR INSPECTION. "BUY WHERE YOU DO BEST" (Continued from Page One) • d the chapel singly or in little i loups yesterday to pay then ast tributes, often v. .th bunches1 f flowers purcha cc with nickels and dimes from their thin pocketbooks. Then they returned' to their Hats in the 450 pieces of [Property the scion of wealth own­ ’d. Neighbors described three porous- Johnny Jones, a 240-pound negro who once saved Devou from a stabbing attack; Maria Daniels- Redd, a crippled negro who won his admiration by working daily despite her handicap; and William Gardnc r, a white man who once brought him a pony*-as dearest to him, along with three ponies in Ins stable. He was noted for his fondness for animals. Mrs. Redd sent him flowers ( very day during the three-week ■loge of pneumonia which resulted in his death. Rock Mills Dam Is Reconsidered (Continued from Page One) ward making the dam possible. The construction of the dam. it was indicated, would be recommended for the 1938 program, so that it is possible that the dam may be constructed during the coming year, although much detail must be worked out, such as property rights, etc., before the actual wmrk could begin. One of the things being done by the department is building small dams wherever possible, to help conserve the water supply during dry periods, and thus save great numbers of fish from per* ■ ishing in dry stream beds. Kroger’s J. Q. BEEF STEAK ...............lb. ■ I v BOILING BEEF 4AU Brisket lo. l«2v BONELESS 4 A a FISH ................ lb. AVV PORK HEARTS IAU small ...............lb. PORK LIVER -fOlst sliced . ...lb. JLiU'jV CHUCK ROAST fCrft C. Q. Beef lb. AGV CORN FLAKES Keiloj ;S 9 for 4 Qa Ige. Pkgs A SODA CRACKERS Country Club OC#* 2-lb. box .......... Rtfv PI AN UT BUTTER IIC0 2-lb. jar .................. AVV APPLES f A lb. OQ#» Fey. Romes AU £tfV GRAPE FRUIT Texas for I A a Seedless ...... V J.tfV ORANGES f I] * Calif. Seedless, doz. JI I v FLORIDA ORANGES Sweet I q_ Juicy .............. doz. IVV SWEET POTATOES Ind. g» lb. OCsa Jerseys ....... O MOC CELERY lge, stalks ............ en «eV CAULIFLOWER f Sn lge. heads ea. JI VV se! until all had been taken ashore. Hollow Tree Home Wanted By Hermit (Continued from Page One) walkin’. “x x x Uncle Saul went down to the rozd and hitched a ride to the County Home." Shlck also went to the Home in January. 1935, but left in April, 1936 to live with his half brother, Silas Doerspike. But he said Doerspike wouldn't pay him for farm work so he left aud wandered In the woods. In July he found the hollow tree and stayed close to it thereafter, going inside when it rained. Stuck said Iv “didn t think about mucli of anything" while “hunkered down’ in the tree. ‘ I was living well and not worrj- ing,” he concluded. Mistake In (h ading Bar Examinations Columbus, 0„ Dec. 11 -f/p) - Twenty-two law students were notified today of an error in grading their state bar examination papers last summer and were told to appear before Chief Justice Carl V. Weygandt next Monday to be admitted to practice. Cold Wave Break Promised Ohio (Continued from Page One) required again tonight, the Weather Bureau reported. RESCUE SPEEDED UP FOR SNOWBOUND FAMILIES Buffalo, N. Y., Dec. ll— (A ’)—A new snowstorm swirled into blizzard-hit Buffalo and suburbs today while emergency crews struggled to open roads and administer relief lo snowbound families. Snow fell rapidly in downtown Buffalo, but it was not accompanied by the gales that have contributed to misery and even death since the storm began four days ago. The storm’s death toll in West em New York stood at six, with four others dead from snowstorms in other parts of New York State this week. Tales f suffering and dramatic rescues came today from the suburbs, some of which were so far bm led under snow as to be scarcely recognizable. One of several ski and snowshoe relief parties reported that families near Sheridan Drive—usually a busy thoroughfare—had even been burning furniture for heat. One party which trudged through tile night with groceries for snowbound homes came back with a report that they had found one i v ther feeding her children tile last scraps of bread dipped in hot water. Other families also wet re out of food, they reported. Governor Lehman announced in Albany that the federal government has authorized use of all available equipment of tile 106th Field Artillery, New York National Guard, to help municipalities in the Buffalo area “dig out.” All available fire equipment was called out in Niagara Falls, also hard hit by the storm, when fire swept through two downtown stores. Although the fire remained out of control six hours after it started, firemen said they did not fear that tile flames would -plead. I mted Slates Meteorologist James ii. Spencer said reports coming from snowbound Kenmore, Tonawanda and Amherst, a& well as tile North residential sections of Buffalo indicated that Hie storm was the worst rn the history of those areas. 'Die Weather Bureau reported an average of 32.6 inches of snow nice the storm began in Buffalo. In the towns of Tonawanda and Amherst two babies were expected to be born momentarily to marooned mothers, without aid of physicians. A reporter who flew over the snowbound zone north of here reported that “hundreds and hundreds” of automobiles could be seen stalled in snowdrifts where t hey had been for three or four days. Paths leading from the cals in onie cases could be traced to farm houses and filling stations. In several ca.-es buses were off the roads and abandoned. “Everything looked dead and quiet,” he said. “Except near one or two main roads we saw' few people. Eveiy body seemed to be staying indoors. Occasionally there was somebody shoveling -now. Even several large factor* ies appeared to he surrounded by unbroken snow.” Meanwh Ie, Ogdensburg, city of 17,000 on the St. Lawrence river 300 miles north of Buffalo, dug its way out of drifts five to ten feet deep n the wake of a severe .snow storm. Greenfield Youth To Receive Honors Greenfield, O., Dec. ll.—(Spe­ cial)—Hugh Hull, Jr., will be among the Boy Scouts elevated to the organization’s highest rank -4 that of Eagle .Scout- in the Second Annual Court of Honoi Ceremonial Sunday. A number of the Fayette county Boy Scouts are expected to witness the ceremonial at the Columbus auditorium. Fibber McGee and Molly, famed comedy team of the air wave*, make their film debut in “This Way Please,” with Mary Livingston, Charles “Buddy" ItoRer* and Betty Guable which opens Sunday at the Boxy Theatre for a three-dav run. FIRE CHIEF GIVES WARNING AGAINST “RED CHRISTMAS” Grounds Of Villa Of Death Searched sayinc 'n by Hoven (Continued from Page One) against Roger Million, supposed head of the group, and his woman companion, brunette Collette Tricot. Jean Le Blanc was held on an open charge. Collette Tricot, who police said was Million’s mistress, disclosed to questioners that she had a husband working in an automobile factory and an eight-year- old son. Million, according to a police account of his questioning today, admitted lie had given a letter demanding $500 dollars ransom ; for the release of Miss De Hoven I to a chauffeur to be dc* I ive red to Ida Saekheim, Hie Brooklyn, N. Y., aunt and companion in Paris at the tittie of her disappearance last July. Million was quoted as that the letter was Wi tt We idmann after Miss De had been killed. Weidmann, meanwhile, amended his story of strangling Miss De Hoven. After recounting his trip with the girl from Paris to the subui ban villa last July, the ex-con- virt told magistrate Berry; “She was going aero ,s the porch to enter a small hall. I was behind her. I seized her by the neck. “She grabbed my wrists head fell on my shoulder, frightened eyes met mine “I squeezed lier very hard pile her apparent weaklier resisted. Then with a blow of my knee I forced her lean backward. Her body dropped. I grabbed a napkin and like a garrote I tightened it around hoi net k. “She lost consciousness. I stuck my handkerchief down bet throat. A dozen minutes she was dead. Then I robbed her". The house mosquito seldom travels more than a mile from its breeding place. Her Her Des- she RAUT.ING ST. BAPTIST (III* RUH Rev. Ely ah Richardson Pastor Sunday School 9 45, Margaret Brandon, Supt. - Morning Service 11:00. Phones Carry Germs Afternoon Services 2 30 _______ M 1 d-week prayer meeting London (UP)—New hand mi- thursday 8 : 00 . crophones in public telephone welcome boxes are more likely to harbor ^ • "Q- ^ ^ “* ^°n w germs and cause infec tion than the old-fashioned telephones with separate receivers. This is the result of on investigation of public telephones in Edinburgh reported in th* Lancet by Dr. J. T. Smeall. SUNDA Y—MON DAY—TU ESD A Y A H'T! A WOW! A LAUGH RIOT! The mull hilarious romance— xiv (UK you the inside story on the inovie-studios and the love • flair of the NX *11 Street banker and the stand-in. ..A panic — by the author of “Mr. Deeds”! WALTER WANGER presents L * 5 I I £ OUR WREATHS f 6 r THE CEMETERY ARE NOW READY. BEAUTIFUL WREATHS FROM S1.00 UP. BUCK GREENHOUSES. •JSM MS® f H*«'y (Jo,, "'I'* S^>on *ck 2 Men Nabbed Here Two men charged with being “plain drunk”, were scheduled to appear before Police Judge R* H. Sites sometime this afternoon, headquarters reported. The men were arrested on a downtown street last night, police said. Danger of Fire Pointed Out as Holiday Season and "Rush” Approaches Despite the high spirits of tho coming holiday, tragedy can enter any home unless precaution is taken against blazes, Fire Chief George Hall said today. “Beware of a ‘red Christmas,’ ” Chief Hall said and went on to explain that a “ ‘red Christmas’ is one that is marred by fire.” Fire hazards are usually great; er in stores and homes during the ! Christmas season, he said. “This : is tile lug season for merchants,” Chief Hall said. “If a fire puts them out of business for only a few days, their losses in business will be great." Most fires are easily avoided, he continued. Rubbish, paper, and other wrappings should be removed from homes and stores quickly and not allowed to accumulate. the fire department head said in his warning. “The Christmas tree is also a danger spot," Chief Hall said. “The old-fashioned candles were beautiful but electric lights of good design are far safer. Since fir trees are very inflammable, and since they dry. out very quickly, natural Christmas trees should be removed shortly after the first of the year. To keep them in the house longer is allowing a fire hazard that has given much trouble in the past.” J I is. Oscar Bourns Funeral Is Held Final rites for Mrs. Oscar Bowens were held at the Hook Funeral Home Friday afternoon at two o clock, with Rev. Henry Leeth in charge. Rev. Leet u read a memoir, and Mis. Nona Kmsley and Mrs. Gladys Sibole sang two hymns. Burial was made in the Washington cemetery. Tile pallbearers were Earl Slavens, Kenneth Stewart, Roy Hatfield, Barley Wise- cwp. Clifford Winkle and Thomas Wilson, CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our appre­ nd ion for the many kindnesses bown us by neighbors and friends rn lite death of our mother. We also thank Father Fogarty, the c hoir, tfie undertaker, the pallbearers id flower bearers. Mr. and Mrs James Summers Mrs. Robert Edge. English bicycles are equipped with gear shifts to make hill climbing easier. SATURDAY Another Screwball Triumph! You'll loop the loop with laughter as you take the ■fizzy turns with these two aeronuts! Ben WHEELER Roht. WOOLSEY “High Flyers” with LUPE VELEZ Carfoo/7, Terry Toon , News Shows 7-8,50. Adm. 25-10c SUN. MON.-TUES. Exciting Is She . . in “The Dance Of Tile Flame” Jeanette MacDONALD in ‘‘The Firefly’* with Allan Jones Warren William Cartoon and News. Continuous show Sunday starting 2 p rn. Adm. 30-10c 'BIST PICTURES OBTAINASU SUN.-MON.-TUES. Midnight Show' Tonite at ll:45. All SIGNS POINT TOI THE TIME OF YOUR UFS! it A Po. amwa) Pm— .A ^ CHARLES; tatty; ROGUS] BETTY GRABLE • WO SRAMS! FIBBER McGEE end MOLLY1 PO I TF* HAU • IM BOWMAN cich niNN*N9M*a • tone meter) ,.d (MIY LIVINGSTONE' BIIMflB BV •••III »I*BI^| Sunday Matinee 2. Eve. 6:45-8:30. Admission 25c-10c Continuous Show Sunday Starting at 2 OO P ML. Admission 25c-10c, mmmmmmmmmtkmm

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free