Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on April 18, 1934 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 11

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 18, 1934
Page 11
Start Free Trial

fRO o rs WORK ! VA VILLA' SPONSIBLE! tar Hit, 'Lom- Ltd., wm e First. U- ,rsons. r-ai Service. IT.-Leo ,,h favorite, as an actor ju"1 has al-.. peon. But . t just been ; ; srn ered. - YU!a" did it-ri'.Io is so n.-ent a s M e x iean 's aide - May-Vii put Leo t a long-,-oatract. :A. here is -,ATi of the . d to star I.tl." That's 3 '-reared on . . rs. It's ... r,iv, with . : .! man M j,ars i:. The ;(Hn(n.hi., ado;.td r ani) r rid maid, it .., run has ..Anp.- v, ith Mitzi i it ould be !jlry in brine Mit7.i, jf jr'.nn up. bark n. hnnPtM .M:'(io--,r. is iiartifiilnrl.v in-!r,;ii -,t.ir fcince th rtn.-f Fdwird Island ,:titr( his srandpar- --cn richts -'!,v. "Mv irast rive I'f ssry ood. p v.:y number. ;-. charge of , r; studtOS, is ; :v'i ' re5S." j j,-nod ever had .-'rriruSar re- : -r. than Maurice j rf Jr.an B'lOndell . Leo, a wit and , K-'-"'.vwood with ! York early ' .' s father, i k Cr-rat and high : :-p tra.n as the ; A three-piece , f.rHar.t music, j rrr.-.a. Here I ; ': he aced the re- ; o v.r.i'.e. Blake j y rr.aa. in the :a'"r reporter, ' y f mharrasing 'I s'ny a month - r-.rA a mnnth ; sr.d her hus- Ar-v-or . ' rf his ; "' i to tne h;ghest ' f'O.T.p.a nies, pur- : in ' i.v.smo politan" I ' -.y i-.ntn, a director j : 3 rrutual friend -jr., ana of Da- ifal. N'on- i - 'r- '-'y wi!! sign i Baltimore ' " r-'r to Holly- j V ' -contest- ; "''"re ' American," I r'r.r.z V - . Roche, ' cr. '.r. ?( rutiny of ' - me oi ' v.no was j ' s rr-r:-,ov:r,t and i - ' soon to be a . Pf! ramount n.oving out ' ' '-') roake two '"'' I. eon is rs " r' f .''s he is in ' v- ho will --' to on sornethin? '. 'Vre' . ' '"' ' r,t worth-. 'f r..'!(v:-fr..t he-soil V;n' " the ' f .o.i-.; a fiifm- . in Oinnecticut. ,c"r; 'ro "-'.'ffk-end at " ; nf HnMywortfJ ('. ."i!"'n: Th. t, . , - ... , lias gone social lriJP'. l.U'lf. ith oil ,u and s!iruit,rl r. . " aTi Adriennc . :-! If' '"''f' into r- ' sni lo , Sn iliirri,.,!;..) .i: .. S";"-r is .nnvir, MS in . J ' , ' -'K away to nun-ins- trin- lr'an k- ul"" kvrriv rhsna' 'inching hf nr, yr"n'"Xy well :th i;t, Patrimonial i'a . r"'an Bond . !nrln Cr-'ord, all W "'r and asked her Vf,r ',' ',"n-iting of ,n"11rr,w-i . . 'J CONTRACT FOR They'll Represent Stage, Screen at Penn Friday b FKANCES DRAKE. The attractive Miss Drake, who ma-de her Bcreen debut recently in "Bolero," advances to the leading- lady ranks in "The Trumpet Blows," with George Kaft and Adolphe Menjou. It's due Friday at the Penn where the stace attraction will be "Fifty Million Frenchmen," featuring: the well-known impersonator, Yenita Gould. Mendelssohn Choir Sings 'The Passion' I Marvelous Performance Given by Singers; Fine Soloists. By Harvey Gaul. Grand singing in the grand manner. That was the Mendelssohn Choir's reading last night at Carnegie Music Hall, of Bach's "Passion." For so many concerts, for so many years, we have said "The Mendelssohn Choir surpassed previous performances," and it has come to be silly, rubber-stampish, a Mendelssohn stencil-plate. But the truth is that last night. Ernest Lunt and his marvelous i choir, did surpass previous performances, and they did sing Bach as we seldom hear the great cantor sung. Many thoughts occur to one in hearing "The Passion of Our Lord According to St. Matthew," and the ; first is the business of the chorale, ; and one marvels at the variants Bach could put on the old Lutheran : chorales, not only contrapuntal, but harmonic variants. j Then it occurred to one of us ; that in aria, Bach was always out j of tessitura, not that tnis is im- , portant (unless the early Teuton singers were a different breed) but thai he forces all his soloists so j that they emit ridiculous squeaks, j This will be denied by tne vocai i teachers, but every one ot tne soloists last night (and they were all excellent) pinched and squeezed funny little tones and if it were not for the nobility, the aloofness of the solo-lines they would have been utterly absurd, i. e., tonally speaking. The Soloists. Ernest Lunt, the Highland Park recluse, went into deep meditation and for once picked a superior set of soloists, soloists who were on a par with his superior chorus. Thus one found Louise Lerch, soprano, lovely in tone, cooling, authentic and always interesting. Thus one found Alta Shultz, contralto, and one of the best vocalists in this voisinage and she was tremendously intelligent. Thus one found war-horse Arthur Kraft, tenor of a thousand oratorios, and he carried the narrative and was always approbative. Thus one found Frank Cuthbert, once of McKeesport, but able to live that down, and now deliver himself of many adequate baritone lines. And at the bottom of the list, but at the top in performance, one organist, Earl Mitchell of the Shadyside eglise, and an impressive accompanist, a man who took chances and who came through valiantly. Then there was E. Lunt, conductor, who knew what he was doing whether It was ripieno choir, off-stnfr chorus. or extraordinary double-chorus counterpoint, and he deserves tubas. a special fanfare on the The Chorus. understand one thing, nothing more hazardous Bach double chorus, you Let's there's than a can go hay-wire, or hey-nom-nom, or Hays Borough, faster on Bach counterpoint than at any other time. This exemplary chorus sang such involved movements as the prologue the "Here Yet Awhile," the shout, "We hail Thee," magnificently and came through with perfect declension. Admirable as were the Intricate choruses, the chorales with their shadings were the high moments, and each one carried a certain amount of color. Speaking of the chorales, too much credit cannot be given Dr. Wrill Earhart and his splendid high school choruses, a hand-picked group that took care of the ripieno effects. The whole concert was a Mendelssohn high-water mark. A Is - 1 - r I. A j i 1 j X ! ; YEN IT A GOILD. Tuesday Club Presents Fine String Group Ruth Knox and "Fireflies" Score, Ellen Scanlon Plays Well. The Tuesday Musical Club String Ensemble feeling very springish, gave a splendidly seasoned program yesterday afternoon at the Soldiers' Memorial. Ruth Thoburn Knox, conductor, built an excellent program, one of meat and merit and the players too-form ere m top form, Thus a virile opening the Mozart "Don Juan,' forthright sort of piece overture, a pithy, good to In this hear and good to play. work there was sonority and some semblance of tonal balance. There followed a charming combination the Max Bruch "Roumanian Melody" for viola (Charlotte Suiiot); clarinet (Katherine Heupel;, and piano (Hazel Peck Spear), and the three instruments were a joy to hear. This cameo wa.s one of the highlights of the afternoon and we hope the girls play it again. Came commendable Ellen Scanlon, cellist, and her vehicle was a Vivaldi concerto and it was a work which proved interesting chiefly on account of the performer. Miss Scanlon gave it warm tone, sure phrasing and she made the work assume virtues it had not. The "Largo" (a la Siciliana) was one of the best movements. The orchestra despite an occasional rocky entrance gave the solo line capital support, and the rest was E. Scanlon. "The Fireflies" Score. Again "The Fireflies," and this time one heard Rachmaninoff, Brahms, Leroux and Strauss, and the whole beautifully polished and colored. It is an unusual combination of one treble against two altos and it is a combination that is never dull. There was a tendency to hurry the Rachmaninoff, and the Leroux could have stood a greater repression, but these are details; In the main it was a high performance, with Marian Rnllinp'er offerinc hril- ( liant piariism The program closed with a rhyth mic septuor by Saint-Saens, scored for trumpet, piano and strings, and if the composition touched no depths still it was an enjoyable work. Certainly it was fresh and certainly it was pulsating. "Inter-mede" served as a cello solo, with piano and string background, and while the "Gavotte" was occasionally raspy and uneven nevertheless it was pleasant musique d'occasion. Ruth Knox and the stringers deserve well of this club; they have enriched many a Tuesday and the end is not yet; the ensemble is just mellowing. Good concert all the way. h. a. Russell at Savoy Luis Russell and his radio band are appearing tonight ftt the Savoy Ballroom, Center avenue, with Tiny Bradshaw as soloist. PITTSBURGH POST-GAZETTE: LEO CARRILLO Stage and Screen By Harold It's 100 Broadway performances i for "No More Ladies." . . . Leo Bulgakov has been signed to direct Hal Skelly't, production of "Come What May." . . . Richard A. Rowland, the former Pittsburgher and pioneer film executive, has just announced his affiliation with the RKO studios as an associate producer. . . . Joanna Roos and Hugh Kennie are. the latest additions to the cast of Gretchen Damrosch's new play, 'Ticnic." . . . Barbara Willison will play the only feminine role in "Love Kills," which is slated for an early New York showing. . . . Erin O'Brien Moore, famed for her stage work in "Street Scene," goes into "Sour Grapes" with Clive Brook and Diana Wynyard. . . . It'll probably be the last of May before the Shu-berts install "The Family Album," with Ray Bolger and Luella Gear, on Broadway. . . . Everett Marshall in the operatic version of "Cyrano de Bergerac" is reasonably certain for next fall. . . . Jean Stuart, of the chorus of the "Ziegfeld Follies," has been promoted to a principal role. . . . Jack Benny has been signed for a Loew vaudeville tour. . . . Kay Hammond, Jackie Searl and Bryant Washburn are members of ifelen Morgan's supporting cast in Myron C. Fagan's new play, "Memory," which opens a Los Angeles engagement May 7. . . . "Jig Saw," the Guild s next production, concerns the oaugnter 01 a ai- vorcee who comes back from a convent education and proceeds to take away her mother's beau. It's by Dawn Tow ell. Today's Opening Enright "Six of a Kind," with W. C. Fields, Alison Skipworth, Burns and Allen, Mary Boland and Charles Ruggles. Stanley Ridges, who left the cast of "Mary of Scotland" some time ago to go into Eugene O'Neill's "Days Without End" and then the short-lived Hitler play, 'Races," has returned to the Helen Hayes company. He plays Lord Morton in Maxwell Anderson's brilliant historical drama. Fredprick Jacksnn's comedy, "Wife Insurance," abruptly closed 1 its Broadway engagement last ! Saturday night after only four per-i formances. The play was pro- J duced under the direction of Beckhard with Chase, Kenneth MacKenna, Walter Abel and Harvey Stephens. The author, Mr. Jackson, is a former Pittsburgher who has been living for some time in London, where he has been quite successful. On the Way The Pitt Cap and Gown revue, "Hello Again" (Nixon, tomorrow night). ... Joe E. Brown in Damon Kunyon's "A Yery Honorable Guy" (Warner, tomorrow) with Alice White, Hobart Cava-nagh, Irene Franklin and Alan Dinehart. . . . "The Trumpet Blows" (Penn, Friday) with George Raft and Frances Drake, who were also together in "Bolero," and "Fifty Million Frenchmen," featuring Yenita Gould, on the stage. ... Frank ("Bring 'Em Back Alive") Buck's "Wild Cargo" (Stanley, Friday). . . . Fay Wray and Nils Asther in "Madame Spy" (Regent, Friday) with "Let's Be Ritzy," co-starring Lew Ay res and Patricia EHis. . . . Connie Immermann's "Hot Chocolates of J934" (Pitt, Friday) with Peg Ieg Bates, Baby Cox and LeRoy Smith's band and "The Quitter" on the screen Jesse Ij. Lasky's "Coming Out Party" (Fulton, Saturday) with Gene Raymond, Frances Dee, Nigel Bruce, Alison Skipworth and Harry Green. Diminutive Dorothy Dare, who worked opposite Tom Patricola in Joe Cook's "Hold Your Horses," has just joined the cast of the Shu-bert operetta, "The Moon Rises," by Franz Lehar. It opened a try-out engagement the other night in Boston. Ethelind Terry, Leonard Ceeley, Joseph Macauley and Douglas Leavitt have the principal roles. Local Scrappings Lou Bolton is in New York to appear as the principal witness for Paramount-Publix and Max Fleischer in Helen Kane's $100,000 suit against them for using the - "boop-boop-a-doop" expression in the Betty Boop cartoons. ... It seems Bolton's colored prodigy, "Little Esther," was "boop-boop-a-dooping" it long before Taul Ash discovered Miss Kane. . . . William Valentine, English actor, is on from New York to replace Frank Dobson in the. "Broadway to Hicksville" unit at the Pitt. Valentine last played Pittsburgh with Marilyn Miller In "Sunny." ... The Davis will keep "Sing and Like It" and "Heat Lightning" until Saturday night, when the house closes for the summer season. ... The fourth production of the "Y" Playhouse will be George Bernard Shaw's "The Devil's Disciple," which is to be offered on the nights of April 29 and May 1. . . . Buddy Rogers' molher is in town with him this week. . . . According to reports from the coast, Dick Powell will get $5,000 weekly when he goes At AM Slot ' ' I L L'f "J&ZZ jU WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, W. Cohen out on a personal a personal appearance tour in June. Paul Moss, the Farrell (Pa.) boy who co-authored Powell's new picture, "20 Million Sweethearts," is in Pittsburgh visiting friends for a couple of days before he motors hack to the coast. Moss is a graduate of Penn State College. . . . Four of Sam Stern's lithographs he's the Warner artists have been accepted for exhibition at New York's annual Water Color show in the Fine Arts building. . . . Just before he left Pittsburgh, Ed Lowry received a wire from Balaban and Katz asking him to play a couple of weeks in Chicago. St. Louis also wants him so the former Stanley m. c. may linger in the East a while before heading for Hollywood again. . . . Night club bookings in both Cleveland and Detroit have been offered Jerry Blanchard when she closes here at the Plaza. . . . Bob Senft, the Penn's assistant manager, leaves for Florida a week from Saturday to join his wife and daughter there for a two-week rest. Lynn Farnol, Samuel Gold-wyn's press agent, post-cards from Scotland, where he's been vacationing with Mrs. Farnol for several weeks. . . . Molly Picon comes to the Nixon the night of May 9 in a Yiddish operetta. i Lew Brown, formerly of DeSylva, Brown and Henderson, who promised Broadway a musical entertainment this spring, has decided to return to the movies. In another week, hi will head west again for the Fox plant, where he recently finished "Stand Up and Cheer," originally known as the "Fox Follies." Addenda Jack Oakie and William Fraw-ley will have the original Glea-son-Armstrong roles in Para-mount's screen version of "Is Zat So?". . .Charles Lang, who won the Motion Picture Academy lf33 award on "Farewell to Arms" will photograph "She Loves Me Not". . .Wee and Leventhal now have 10 weeks to offer their touring productions. They have just acquired another theater in Providence, R. I. . . .John Ford has been signed by Fox to direct Will Rogers in "Judge Priest." Ihere will be another world premiere" tonight at the Pasadena (Cal.) Community Playhouse. The work is "Stolen Summer," Ramon Romero's dramatization of Charles Grayson's novel, "Everything Goes." Betty Blythe and Molly O'Day will be in it. . . Ray Walker, just signed by Fox for an important role in "Always Honest," was known as Walter Glass when he played the Pitt here several seasons ago in "Broadway." Mak H habit in pwim In th toantf fnl pool ai the V AT" at. lft twice a wk. yo will enjoy th rnol t-f nihtn watr aa yoo frnk your wav thrnnrh It. Pool t open every day until 9 P. M. MIXED BATHING DAILY PITTSBURGH N ATATORIUM Duquesnt Way Near Sixth St. 14 tti::-si-is-TS.mm. IF YOU DRIVEI W will park your Ml LEONARD HICKS Managing Director c W '- y SiEE?! iHi ii Mill "Ztflmi i aaaaSaalMr i- Vv IS t rl;i !sl!l V VA I t M "i it ? h 1 Im M mm fii lilt rflWitMa-jajAilJp -15 1934- '400" and Not Screen Debut iff' f FRANCES DEE. The. attractive, talented Miss Dee has the leading role in Jesse L. Lasky's new production, "Coming Out Party," the next attraction at the Fulton. The story, incidentally, was written by Jesse L. Lasky, Jr. '50 Million Frenchmen, Dancing Star Is Also Ensemble Directress Teggy Alexander, who dances in Anatole Friedland's musical comedy stage piece, "Fifty Million Frenchmen," which comes to the Penn Friday, is one of the few women stage managers in this country. In "Fifty Million Frenchmen" Peggy takes all new chorus girls in hand and prepares them for the intricate dance routines. This is ordinarily the work of a male coach. In addition, this busy young woman does her own special num ber as a stepper. During the regular performance while she is "resting" Peggy directs from the wings. She is interested only in the dance proceedings. There is a general supervisor for the general performance. Kennywood's Opening Moved Up a Week Kennywood Park will reopen Sunday, April 29 instead of May 6, as was previously announced. A list of novelties will greet the park-goer this summer. "Fun on the Farm," a new amusement, goes back to the old time hayloft for its laughs. The first evening dance will be held Saturday, May 5. April 29 marks the preliminary opening with a series of Sunday programs. On May 18 the daily picnic season opens. For HEALTH and BEAUTY LEARN TO SWIM " Swimmlnr elM very Mon., and Thnrs. momlnr from 19 tn It noon. Mr. C. 4. Schmltt. director of th '(." will liwirorl. lrnn 2A additional to pool charge of 35c. IF YOU TRAVEL YOU'LL HEAR IT EVERYWHERE It' no wonder that people are talking about the Morrison . . . change, make news and the "Tower of Hospitality" is taking the lead by an extensive redecoration program from the pent-house bungalow to the Boston Oyster House in the lower lobby . . . All of which is part of our plan to give you more for your money. SINGLE ROOM with Bath DOUBLE ROOM $4.50 u With TWIN BEDS ..$5.00u la the Heart of the Loop Home ot Terrace Garden Boston Oyster Honse car. Standard rates. No other charges. 3 flT. Eft Oi 53 OM D C A G O Where to Go, VARIETY "Beauty Parade," with, Honey Bee Keller. Burlesque. Starts at 2:15 and 8:15. DAVIS "Heat Lightning," with Aline McMahon and "Sing and Like It," with Zasu Pitts and Pert Kelton. Complete shows start at 11:35, 1:58, 4:21, 6:44 and 9:16. ENRIGHT "Six of a Kind," with VV. C. Fields. Starts at 1:00, 2:53, 4:46. 6:39, 8:32 and 10:25. FULTON "The Cat and the Fid dle," witS Ramon Novarro and Jeanette MacDonald. Starts at 11:59, 1:58, 3:57, 5:57, 7:56 and 8:55. HARRIS FAMILY "Catherine the Great," with Elizabeth Bergner. Starts at 12:22, 2:22, 4:22, 6:22, 8:22 and 10:22. PENN Clark Gable in "Men In White" and Buddy Rogers on stage. Picture starts at 11:23, 1:53, 4:53, 7:55 and 10:58 and stage show at 12:57, 3:57, 6:59 and 9:42. PITT "Broadway to Hicksville," with Charlie Withers, and "Hold P 1 M MW He Drinks The Snarling Jun.e Dack Alive I " t3 13 taSw NOW ON-THE-STAGK NOW CHARLES WITHERS and BIG CAST BROADWAY to HICKSVILLE SKA SON'S SirKKME I. A FF SHOW JAMES DUN! Hoi.n THAT .IRf.' -A ST 2 iv a t npnminii Ei d a V8 ainpnne nccuunn SPITFIRE" Last .Day 'AS 1H fclAKlU IIK.NS Thurs JOE K. BKOWN "A very Honoraoie ouy ' "SIMP mrs LIKE IT" Also -HEAT LIGHTNING' PltU HM&l? "BOLERO' Gorce tlAKi . Carole LOMBARD SAIJ.Y KAMI, te KM UJnctr ZZtiRi "6 OF A KIND" W. C FIKL.DS HAR1 HOUHU BURNS and ALLEN .VARIETY BnriMlc 2:13 8:15 MHanf of Beny CorvwMly Meltxlr 'BEAUTY PARADE' DanKlIng: (!tamf Gorseoun ompn Playing Today At Your Favorita THEATER EAST LIBERTY LIBERTY penn shady Aea. tlandette Colbert in FRIGHT FN' ED PEOPIJE" It Traey, "ADVICE TO LOVEIIRN" TRIANGLE SHU Kmnbutown .Ave. "FLYING DOWN TO RIO" Randolph Scstt in "Broken Dreams" HARRIS FAMILY I'enn Ave. "CATHERINE THE GREAT" l A HUH K MELROSE nna Rrownavllle Rd. Edw. G. Robinson In "Dark Hazard" M.rlam Hopklnt In "All of Me" MT. OLIVER HARRIS DEiRiuftn "WONDER BAR" KOHTH HILXA HARRIS BEECHYIEW WILL ROGERS In "David Harura" CARNEGtB NEW CARNEGIE "3 GIRLS IN A BOAT" LISTEN V SHOW NEWS s IJ:0 DAILY BP Si-, ' - U Nas i Liu ; RKO RADIO HIT ! 11- When to Go That Girl," with James Duna and Claire Trevor. Continuous, SHERIDAN SQUARE "Bolero," with George Raft. Starts at 12:40, 2:39. 4:38, 6:17, 8:16 and 10:15. STANLEY Katharine Hepburn ia "Spitfire." Starts at 11:07, 1:21, 3:35. 5:49, 8:03 and 10:17. WARNER "As the Earth Turns," with Jean Muir. Starts at 11:0 12:57, 2:54, 4:51, 6:48. 8:45 and 10:42. Playhouse "Second Man Gets Pair of Booking! On Wednesday and Thursday nights, April 25 and 26, the Pittsburgh Civic Playhouse will prerent "The Second Man" by S. N. Behr-man, at the Brookline School Theater and on Monday, April 30, at the Frick School Theater. "Second Man" was presented by the Playhouse last summer with considerable success and is now being produced at the Broad Street Theater in Newark by Bert Lytell. IP n mi II i STARTS FRIDAY Another Great Stage and Screen Show On the Stage The Smashing Broadway Success "FIFTY ftHLLIOn FRENCHMEN" 12 BIG SCENES CAST OF 63 On the Screen 12 GEORGE RAFT 'The TRUMP El BLOWS' . El i AMI HIS OWN BKt rkvt i. K e!. CLARK GABLE, Myrna Lov -..-.V THE gRl tj. in Men in V hite" li 8 VOW PI.AV1NG S NI iwniiiiiiMiinHmni'niiHiiiin'iiii'iniiiii""iiuniima)mw'iiHMii $j A Raptorus Krtssy of Sones A Love Ramon Novarro, Jeanette MacDonaid h CAT FIDDLE THE HIT OK THE TEAR NIXON ST MORMNO ADR 21 THEATRE 10:30 rn.l RIP VAN WINKLE Z.'m'-SI.BS at Mpllnr'n. May Rrfslf. Msr. SAVOY BALLROOM rONKiHT renter Avrnnc. TONIGHT LUIS RUSSELL ind his Famni) Rartlo Orrhotra with Tiny Bradshaw. NIXON- Thnr.. Fri.. Sat. Matinee at. rMVERSITV OF riTTSBCRGH CAP AND GOWN CLUB "HELLO AGAIN" 50c $1 - $1.50 - $2 tax fCr- l"'e C JVM AT ToiTc AiT?aiAi "SING AN0 LIKE IT" "Heat Lightning" REGENT LIONEL BARRYMCRE 'This Side of Heaven' MANOR "CATHERINE THE GREAT" SCHENLEY Irtor Mol.asen Kdmntid lime NO MOKF. WIIMEN' SO. HILLS AMBR1DGE Bebe Dnnlels I.yle Tnlbnt 'Kei;istTed Nurse' AMERIOGE V. C. I'leHa Mary Btlmd OF A KIMi" KENYON Constanca Bennett "MOULIN ROUGE" ETNA "ALL OF ME" ARSENAL "Keep 'Em Roliing" "Hell & High WaV'.r" PLAZA "Before Midnight" CAMERA- PHONE "Search for Beauty" "Hold the Press" "Keep 'Em Rolling' "Poor Rich" ROWLAND John P. Harris MEMORIAL MfRKFSrORT FRF1IRIC MARCH DFAT11 TAKES A HOLIDAY" MI4 FANE'S BAB is sroi EN" Crtw.by Ce" BELftfAR "HI. NELLIE" "Khil of the WM Horses" PALACE SSI rlmotd Street 'E SKIM O" tWiCe-Traders! WM. PENN "FASHIONS OF 1931" "Foe" RITZ yJ -v.'' s Ci F.AST 2 DATS ngeVJ 'eaderai th an t lunch-; tn tha i 'of th Edu- I ; i ri tit 101 10 S . ' '"a 114 9H ilcg, !4 : uid, ncK -a). aBy J69. les, S2: ml, a. aJn 177. las, no. ary via '30. 'i : nd, -32 im xa, ad. i ly. 3s: id. i3; iat 'n-.. t x , ia : It-, Viu I f 1 i v 5 , ot the ity of sincss ' " and h'ania struc- I aaia's .a. TM TWinniounj' prices. 4 Ji i '

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free