Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on August 10, 1929 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 10, 1929
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r i t SATURDAY EVENING OaklanD Ctibune AUGUST 10, 1929 . B FOX-OIK USD SHOWS BRITISH F SOCIETY Norma Shearer Well Cast Iu Talkie, The Last of Mrs. Cheyney. I 2 IF you enjoy smart dialogue, sophisticated comedy and polished palor actinp. "The Last of Mrs. Cheyney" at the Fox-'i i -1 .. .i .. i 1 .i iM ".'iwoim niiuuiu nil ine uiu uu- mirably this week, .. " Norma Shearer, last here in a somewhat colorless role in "The (Trial of Mary Dugan," fits perfectly into the role of the English eo- ciety adventuress, al though her Ameriean- Iese shows up a little in contrast to the clipped speech of the British ers who are working I with her in the company. The lapses are rot annoying, however, and Miss Shearer more than counter-balances this by the smoothness of her performance and her personal magnetism. She was easily the star of the production, although Ti:isil Rathbone and George Ear-raud have the two opposite roles, either one o which is of stellar possibilities. , Here again it was Barraud as the .heroic villain who gave the better readme. Rathbone seemed inclined to sneers, a matter that made his ultimate heroics a little hard to take. Herbert Bunston, who played the idiotic Lord Elton in the stage version with Ina Claire, duplicated his theater success in the talking version. "The Last of Mrs. Cheyney" is the story of high life in Mayfair and concerns the manner in which a set of crooks duped a group of lords and ladieg and nearly robbed them as well. Something of this nort was done in "Cheating Cheaters'' and kindred dramas, but not with the sliill in which it U fashioned by Frederick Lonsdale. The author approaches his melodramatic scenes with an air of nonchalance that makes for good fun, and the picture players, directed by Kidney Franklin, seemed to catch the spirit of the dramatist. Only in one instance, the rlinmx of the bedroom scene, did Miss Shearer and Rathbone become too seriously Impressed with the pyrotechnics. Franklin's adaptation follows the tnge play closely. He did have aonie trouble getting under way and cut a good bit of the comedy from (leorge K. Arthur's brash bus-boy. Hut the problems of Konnd and dialogue were solved and the picture nu-Ucs fii-st'rate entertainment. The photography is good and the costuming attractive. . On the stage. 'Renle Riano Is the Htar of a "Love School" Idea with Billy "Uke" Carpenter, Dave Good, Jean King and the two Carla Torney girlB in support. Hermle King's bund, Jamie Erickson'rf or-ean recital and tlie short subjects complete the bill, but time did not permit this reviewer staying for other than the feature. That provided quite sufficient entertainment for tho money. ., 3 Dairymen Cited In Bacteria Check After checking the bacterla-eount and the buUer-fat contents of the milk arriving- in Oakland, during Julv, City Milk Inspector Ji. L. tlriffith today tiled three dairymen to appear before him on Monday to show cause why their Oakland mllk-selllng permits should not be cancelled. J. Redonl of Banta and D. R. Lemos of Gllroy are alleged to liave too high a bacteria count in their milk. A. Rose of Byron was alleged to have let his milk fall below tho 3.5 per cent butterfat requirement. A letter of warning was sent to V. J. Hotchkiss of Brentwood for alleged high bacteria count. Cycle Victim's Death Fcund Accidental RICHMOND, Aug. 10. Death from accidental causes is the ver diet of a coroner's Jury here 4n the rases pt Edwin and Herbert Landlce, San Luis Obispo youths, who died at a local hospital here aeveral days ago after their motorcycle had collided on the San Pablo dam road with a car driven by Joseph Burch of San Pablo. At another Inquest held by Coroner Aubrey F. Wilson, Charles Borlo of this city was found to have died from natural causes. He was found dead at his room several days ago. Coroner's Jury Gives Verdict in Death BAKERSFIELD, Aug. fo. P August Mahillon of San Francises, who was fatally injured here a week ago, died as .the result of a blow on the head from unknown origin, a coroner's jury decided- today. Investigation failed to . shed additional light on the manner In which Mahillon met death. MEMORIAL TO KNOX T-TTrMV! A Tnv m ri-,, t.- , , w ... .... i v.., in . uiuuiiu una been broken here for a reproduction of the famed old Knox mansion. "Montpelier." to be erected as a memorial to General Henry Knox, first secretary of war and the navy. Work on the memorial was started recently on the 179th anniversary of the general's birth. ULTOM MWMaal AT It Starting Tomorrow Mat. O. D. WOODWARD orc-antl Tha Original N. V. Production a "DRACULA" World Farnooa Thn'JIer .Play Intact (ran Ootuinoi Theatc. 4. F. Opening Son. lint. Burrnln Prices CnUr tawar Floor 7Bi Saloon, loa I Popular Prift's Thereafter SUtl. WM.. Sju. sun., SOc. 75e and 1 Irary Night 60c. 750. 51 an 1 M Order Seata .Ian LA kealde S07S 1 tj :i ii f s I i,- ,11 N k I Kelly' riA-P -mimm- f iuv- v. w m - a s in,, on .. .. .... ... or m as " is ' .w-. . , .-. . .c . m & mati . ur w i oi i i Vx 4 , .d J rrfrnTTmmTiMniTnii n T wwgww'F ff? wiwwwi w wjmfmiM) Kmrnt mmxm wm ivf 'M' 0 1 irfTHE LAST OF MRS. CHEYNEY" ' A r'Hita'Ukrtn 1 Rk Oakland . Hv'i $ 11 .4 . . -i-rL IrwnaBentlMtJun' V ; . ' ' " V ""yf '. , . : AW A MAID" I DECENT' fortV,-... ' X 4v V 1 g JMMM.MMT1MMM. mmrimnriiwwmiM r-mnriii rr ljinnn.ijijjujmiii .am.i mi rniirtisstf.uTi1 f, , t ( I - - . In T II II IT Tfl Snnnrl Pirfnro Fa nTlinn flT 1 8 fin Mntir.tn 'n Vieii) Man r.-i. uim iu! ,:E:.'dsr.i"'a ur m I ' ' theater tomorrow and Monday. VDracuW Shock 'PriJTIIDV IHMC Pav, to Open UUI I UNI LIUUlld !? Here Tomorrou; ; Fullon ' Will Stase Second j Engagement of Drama With Matinee. Those who demand "kick" In I their theatrical fare will be .Interested in the return of "Dracula." The sensational play will open its second Oakland engagement at the Fulton theater matinee tomor-i . The original production with , Bela Lugosi in the title role, comes here from the Columbia. San Fran- i ciaco, where it has run for three 1 weeks. The mystery. play in adapted i from a newspaper serial which ran 30 years ago. More than 300,000 persons have seen Dracula In London alone. Four touring companies are playing it in the United Kingdom. At the Fulton theater in New York trained nurse has been kept in attendance to care for women in the audience who faint when the play's strongest jolts occur. Pro ductions are scheduled for practically every -European country and touring companies are being arranged for Australia and South Africa. About 30,000 copies of the book on which the play is based are still sold annually, a generation after the book was published. The cast of Dracula at the Ful ton will be headed by Bela Lugosi, noted Hungarian actor, who made his screen debut with Corlnne Griffith in "Prisoners." Others in the cast are Harriett George, J. Raymond Brown, Henry Walker, Henry Hall, Don woods. Anna Spanler and Frederick Finn. SCREEN STIRS Bessie Love and Tom Moore In i "Anybody Here Seen Kelly?,' Jciin Hersliolt and Tola Negri in "'- . Secret Hour," and talking units ere ' the attractions which will open a two-day engagement at the Century theater tomorrow. Closing at the theater tonight are Ramon Novarro and Kathleen Key in "A Lover's Oath;" Laura La I'lante and Charles Delaney in -"Home James," and talking units. , In "anybody Here Seen Kelly?" Tom Moore has the role of an ' American doughboy who asks all the French girls he meets to come to America and marry him. Bes- . ' sie Love is the little French girl who takes him seriously and finds him in New York as a policeman. "The Secret Hour" presents a romance of the California orange groves with Pola Negri in the role of the waitress who is wooed by mail. She goes to her suitor's ranch in the country and there ; meets a strange situation. Coming to the theater on Tues- . Warner, Leatrice Joy, Jeannette Loff, John Boles and Seena Owen in "Man-Made Woman," Robert Ellis, Eva Novak and Josef Swlck- ' arcl in "The Northern Code," and s talking units. The attractions on .t Thursday and Friday will be ; George Bancroft in "Old Ironsides," ' Edith Roberts, Robert Agnew and ' Virginia Pearson in "The Taxi Mys- ' tery," and talking units. On Sat- ' urclay the management will present Rod LaRoque and Jeanette Loff in "Love Over Night," Virginia Brown " Falre nnd Gaston Glass in "Un- tamed- Justice," and talking units. j F5 VEfTCOAfT THEATRSf ji Matro-Qoluwj - -tor jk' V4 SHEARER ittjt: t a ct nc Mrs. CHEYNEY' with BASIL IIATHHONK The cleverest talking picture of any teason. Smart . . , brilliant . , . well acted and directed. Neptune. Bills Rodeo and Wild West Features .'Brnnrs' -an;l -Cowboys to Thri" C-owJn at Beach Tomorrow. A rodo nnl wild we-t show with some o' the outstanding riders nnd bucking horses of the west participating, is the special attraction at Neptune beach In Alameda tomorrow. The rodeo will be held under the direction of J. H. Rowell'of Hayward , and Livermore, in the Ileptune stadium. Thero will be two shows, one at 2:30 and the second performance at 4 o'clock. Gene Hall, champion trick and fancy roper of the world who recently took first prize; at the Sall- Lnas rodeo, will be one of the stars. otner well known cowboys who will ride the wild bulls and tough bucking broncos are Rav Birtrnm. Tex McKlnnon. Jack Bayliss and Herman Dobbell. all of whom were star riders in the Livermore and Salinas Hhows, according to Row-ell. In addition to the liuekimj hors es and the wild bull rdllng, there will ho cowboy relay races, free for all races, boys' pony races and a novelty race. This latter event is one In which the riders gallop down the field for a bundle of clothes, dismount and dress in comic togs, mount and race back for the' finishing line. The two Sunday afternoon performances will last, about forty-five minutes to o,ne hour each and will include all of the thrilling, ex citing and most entertaining stunts on a rodeo program. Some of the longer and more tedious events that always occasion delay in these shows, have been eliminated. Row-ell said. ALAMEDA, Aug. 10. Mothers who accompany tieli" children to school for the first time next Monday morning will be greeted by women representatives of the Parent-Teacher association who will offer thff non-member mothers a chance to become affiliated with the organization, according to a plan announced today by Parent-Teacher association officers. Alameda Council of Parents and Teachers will resume activities next Monday, when the first regular meeting of the fall term wUl be held In the Haight school auditorium, the P.-T. A. group of that Institution acting aR hostesses. Mrs. Frank M. Clark, recently installed president, declared. Mrs. Vcrna B. Thorp, retiring president, will read her report of the recent state convention and submit recommendations for the guidance of members during the coming year. Mrs. Chris Neddersen Is Reported Better SAN JOSE, Aug. 10. Mrs. Margaret Neddersen, wife ef Chris Neddersen. chief deputy county tax collector here, is recovering from an operation performed for acute appendicitis. She is at the San Jose hospital. The Neddersens are popular in fraternal circles. 'I' ?i i h now Metro-Culdwyn-Mayer production with Us impressive Bettings nnd dramatic theme, is one of the most talked of pictures of the season. It is played by a caxt that includes Raquel Torres. Earnest Torlence, Lily Damlla, lane Win-ton, Henry B. Walthall, Kmlly Kilz-roy, Tully Marshall, Mitchell Lewis, Mikhail Vuviteh and many others of note are In the cant. San Leandro Police Vacations at End RAN LEANDRO, Aug. 10. The vacation schedule, observed by the San Leandro police and fire departments since June 1, will end Monday, Police and Kirn Chief Joseph F. Peralla said today. Chief Peralta Htatcd that all of the 10 policemen and 5 firemen had availed thrmHelves of iraca- tlon privileges, explaining that in-' asmuch as no relief men were em-nloved ilurinir the vacation season. rearrangement of echedules , had been found necessary. DAMMKD IJY ItlNCOLN'. COHASSET. Mass. Among this town's prized possessions are three dams built by Abraham Lincoln's great-great-great grandfather. The dam-bullder, Mordecni Lincoln, was the third son of Samuel Lincoln, one of historic Cohasset's pioneer setters.. . W BROAhWAV 4H J I wav r J5o AHT SEAT AKT TIMEi,15 TODAY Ramoa NoTirro in "A Loter't Oath." Laura La Plants In "Homa, Jimn." and Talkiea. TOKOKBOW Tom Moon in "Anybody Bm Swn Ksllyl" Fola Kacri la "The Sacrat Hour," and lalkiaa. WW you je.li. . ' WIHON-KfcOPiL AND CTTY cr DUNHAM JIHMYALLARD&Cc 19 a. tfoitukin.4 Fare Conceit JOURNbV'S fcND - ii , WM. COLLIER j I V V" ii ALMA BfcMNf- f rnO m Tf SiiNDAX MATINEf HENRY DUFFY PLAYEBS ,n EDWIN BUOKE'b SPARKLINO mjfV&mnm m COMEDY Of BOMANCt fKl , , "J,, ;m I t feKH III SAN -LEANDRO, Aug. 10.---A display of anch-nt and modern flicarms, together with other military paraphernalia, will be one of several features of the historical exposition that Is being arranged for September -20 by nie.mbeiH of the Presbyterian Women's club. A committee from Sun Leandro Post No. 117 of tho American Legion is arranging the firearms display, which will be so designed as to trace tho evolution of the revolver and likewise contain many relics of the World war, according to Post Commander D. L. Cor-mack. The historical exhibit, the fcc-ond to be given In San Laandro, Is being planned by a committee, consisting of Mrs. 11. A. Hoffman, Mrs. Edward V. Henley, Mrs. Jerry W. DeCou. and Mrs. Lester Sterner. Mountain View Man Made Army Officer MOUNTAIN VIEW. Aug. 10.- George Jagols has returned from ilie It. O. T. C. camp at Monterey. where he was commissioned a sec ond lieutenant in the field artillery rtservo of the United States army. .liigels will leave shortly for Harvard university, where he will take a two-year law course. V J, J 10 ,lf Aa-lT r ii AWL- PRICES NIQUT5?S 5CX,75,81.o&l-: BAR0 MATS SUN THUP-5AT Zb50,75t Aer f he Shovr-- DZLICMOUS CHOP SUEY Dnilf Dlnarra ttuailny fllnnera .... Amcririia l.anra ... "You iil IlliC ' ' 'l"se f' nd CHOW .....iwie n-r ... JOe vK llmfs (Ji.ferfLt" 425 Thirteenth St Just rJsst or tkJrMns Mr A lA M Si- l7 I Juat Bit Daring I IV- -. I f I Yon will be nmuaed . . . V i i i A blt "eked ... but c- 1 -y-i t talnly entertnined. " J ' f arfranohon A KaraV. fW K... praiont J i v i ? f n n i i I n i j i i ' a l . in - -: f 1 A Wllllnm Fox Movietone Kenlure ' n I V l(h Tnlklng, SlnsInK sequence. nJLLri 'NOT QUITE 1 1 mMsbi V DEQENT' I JliMj iUOAY , (itff, JUNE COLLYER , . I .r- 'WA LOUIE DREHER I I TIFFANY IT I' "X1 Thrilling Romance . . . intense j 1 Tfl Ml. If rVA ' 'MT'T'""!" - H presents fTlBaiiia I O V A 0 0 naPPe"l M l 1 flflil I D Yorfc Spenkensy. I Tb 1rafUf ,JL J VAVs. SITN'HAY NIGHT AT Si30 ' ( I aLflxLVll saJlJ X'i'l T V""' Vi UOI I YWOOD STUDIO PHEVIKW I WVWLr t -v V World Premiere of 10 neet I All J AH Talking I niYjy Vo- SAV Pre-neleaaed Keatuf. inland MB' mfaFtX VSXtSSX.l iriU -wmn-mm-i ia laaallaaa. maCft I Ft 4V 1 f H M. 'Ilr-f r.wat, 1 laaii i rr n.ni v ,t an . -i . - - 1 I ALL-TALKING I " 1 1 ' ' ' " A I APTlftN nRAIWA l it '-dll' HI -jag H I rfch rrs& a . 7. I!R vKaUv II r-C-r , H m rv mi l YH 1 1 iW I - ..rucft l w- - w& Mi Wfiil A Mm A-n a. m W watsm; - III A Wonderful Caat ' -J ' T R K . - -a - hl IP ' - nTAMwpt? iUY ALLmuuin; aA GAKOA. CM, FAWCUTT, 1 . . Wm. Fox ' Ii V lf.Llil yl J )& JOHNKY ARTHLII, FRANK I . . . Movietone Feature IJ J , I 'prfjf N, ar l J?Wm -i 'l OH Arizona fk Xs$&r- JjyJMd j ALL TALKING y T " ' J fi'M Wi f( " MEW . tJ&ZkS' i?3 - rm.wm. . ' J y . A, A,tiv .if1 ! l A IIS'jA- ? t' mP .11' . " J In M V'' I O.irflth In . '. I f ''' minmm,mrm ... o I KPari7l I - HI BAILS OS J1EAILS. YELLOWSTONE PARK, Wyo. The latent Btoro bulldinx at Old Faithful has been constructed to withstund the onslaught of hungry bears who are In the habit of breaking- through ordinary board walls In search of food. Metiides having walls of concrete, with barred windows, the store will be. equipped with steel how cases.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free