Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 22, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 22, 1948
Page 6
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Page Six 'Beyond Glory' Donna Reed Is Co-Starred at Saenger Sunday HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, October 22, 1948 Alan Ladd in Something pew in the way of an Alan Ladd picture is promised by Paramount with "Beyond Glory," Which, co-stars the popular he-man With lovely Donna Reed, and \vhich Arrives Sunday at the Saenger Theatre. For the first time in a screen .career in which Ladd has faced and overpowered all kinds gi enemies in various parts of the World, he-finds himself his worst enemy, and the most difficult to pvercome. In "Beyond Glory," a highly dramatic romance with a West Point setting, Ladd will be seen as a World War II hero who, practically on the eve of his graduation from the Military Academy, lace.s Charges that can not only result iri^ his expulsion, but that can prmg serious discredit to the school PS well. .During the course of the investigation, it is revealed that Ladd enrolled at the Academy primarily'.to assuage a guilty con- peience; that he is in love wim the widow of a West Pointer, a man he thinks he killed; that three min- lites in his life, for which he can- j-int acourrt, stand between him and everything he holds most .dear. For Ladd the role affords an exceptional opportunity? for. lira' inatic portrayal, at Ihei'sanie lime enabling him to demonsira-'e the Roughness of character and rugged- Jjess of action for which''.he is 1 so justly famous. Donna Reed, who \VlU be remembered for her excellent work in "It's a Wonderful Life" with James Stewart, and in ''Green Dolphin Street," has Ibe romantic lead opposite Ladd. She Is said to give a wondcrCu; performance as the troubled widow torn between loyalty to her hus- Sheriff Happy to Have His Jail Cleared ^Apploton, Wis., Oct. 20 (UP). — The Outgamic county jail was a dull place today. The Murray family had pnid its /inc. pulled the children's dinpcrs from their improvised wash line, and chugged away toward their home at Flint Mich. Sheriff Lyman Clark was happy to sec the Murrays go. "I'm rid of them," he said. "I'm rid of them!" Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth pleaded guilty a week ngo to passing forged chocks in several towns, including Appleton. They were fined $1,000 but couldn't pay it because authorities had impounded the SI.900 they had in cash. When officials ordered them to jail, the Murrays brought their two children with them. From then on, life in the jail was considerably livelier. The Murrays strung a special washline for one-year-old Donald's diapers. Patricia, 5, played cops and robbers along the jail corridor. Mrs, Murray and the kids lived in the juvenile section. Murray was lodged in the men's cells. Patricia ran back and forth,-carrying messages between her mother and father. Matrons were kept busy heating milk -for Donald. It looked as thoUgh the Murrays were ready to stay for the full year they would have to serve in lieu of their fine. They were fairly happy about the way things had turned out. ''After all," Mrs. Murray said, "we only forged those checks to raise $2,000 for an operation Patricia needs. Now we're all in jail together and maybe the officials will have to take care of Patricia " At the Saenger Sunday .ALAN LADD and DONNA REED, pictured in a love scene from Paramount^ dramatic hit, "BEYOND GLORY." Army Moves to Build Up Reserves Washington, Oct. 21 — (UP) — The army called today for 100,000 veterans to sign up under the ex- Banded reserve program which defense sources estimated will cost as much as $1,000.000,000 a-year Brig. Gen. Wendell Westevcr grrny executive for reserve affairs, said "the enlistment of least 100,000 war-trained men at , Urgently needed for expansion of high-priority reserve units." He said the army will launch a gpeciai recruiting campaign for re- gcrves in the near future, and will psk Congress for additional funiis J0 support the stepped-up program grdered. by President Truman. Other defense sources estimated that an adequate reserve program |or, the army and air force would fast the nation between $250,000,- picney would be used chiefly for 00 and $1,000,000,000 annually. The money would be used chiefly for armories, equipment and training y for the reserves. Mr., Truman last Saturday asked Defense Secretary James Forrestal to submit within 6 days a blue- Pr;nt for improving the reserves, together, with recommendations for any new 'legislation that may be peeded. Westover said the army has a ^specific program for the reserve porps .under which some of these units will figure in its "mobiliza- *ion day" force. Though a few of he reserve units in tlie M-Day 'orce will be combat type, the ma- ority will be service troops working on transport, construction and hospital assignments. One of the aims of the new re- ferve program is to get more men jnto actual training. At present, the bulk of the or- Murrays. Authorities finally came to Clark's aid. yesterday. They released the $1.900 impounded from the Murrays. The Murrays paid their fine, plus $405 restitution on their bad checks. They hauled down their wash line, gathered up all their other household paraphernalia, and loaded their family. It was dark by then. Murray stepped on the starter. Nothing happened. Deputies looked dismayed. "Get it started at all costs," one of them yelled. The deputies got behind the car, gave it a shove, and the motor sputtered for a minute. Then it starfed. The Murrays drove off, waving happily. The dcputucs looked even happier as they watched the car pull out of sight. ganized force. reserves is a "paper" . Only 311,022 of the 1,10,01 are actually drilling. The army has 34,000 in reserve units, but only Embargo on Rail. Cotton Shipments Expected Meamphis, Tenn., Oct. 22 —(UP) —An embargo on rail shipment of cotton to warehouses in Mississippi Valley states, except by special permit, was expected to be announced today. The move is a means of insuring the orderly flow of this year's bumper crop, which already has overtaxed plant capacity because of an acute labor shortage to clear the backlog. Already individual embargoes have been placed against lour Memphis plants, along with warehouses at Greenville, Greenwood Lelnnd, Huleville and many other points in Mississippi. The new order will affect shipments to every warehouse in Tennessee, Missouri, Arkansas, Mississippi and Louisiana. The embargo announcement will come; from T. M. Heajey of Atlanta, district manager of the Association of American Railroad Car Services Division. He has been conferring by telephone with worohoiijjeinon and rail- roods on plans for the embargo. S. F. Fahey, car service representative of the association, has been ROY ROGERS and ANDY Di:Vh\i; pictured in an action scene from Republic's "EYES OF TEXAS," filmed in outdoor Trucolor. Friday, October 22 The Curley Wolves will meet the Arkadclphia Badgers on the local field at 8 o'clock. Monday, October 25 The W.S.C.S. of First Methodist church will observe Week of Prayer Monday in a meeting of quiet worship and prayer at the church beginning at 10 a.m. Members are asked to bring sandwiches, as coffee will be served at the noon hour. The meeting will close at three o'clock. Hooker-Nelson Post No. 51, American Legion will meet each fourth Monday night in place of each fourth Friday night. Circles of W.M.S. of First Baptist church will meet at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday, October 26 Ladies Auxiliary oC Central Baptist church will meet at 3 p.m. •JC nnn " '.". """"< ""i uuij H.UIVI4 Ol 111C aSSGCUUlOn has 35,000 are participating in weekly!in Memphis taking part in the P ""• discussons. Dreams Are Hard to Explain^ Some You Tell About, Some You Won't, Some Are Pleasant _ 1 dreamt I was swimming again m.the sapphire seas of the South .Pacific. A light breeze dimpled pverhead with faint clamorous cries, or rested on the surface vis- ing, and falling. . lalling. .rising and A dim shape moved tip through the waters before me and broke the surface. It was a mermaid with shrill calls of terror. A freezing wind sprang up. The sea grew icy cold. The mermaid sank below the surface. Her golden tresses waved wanly. She held up her arms looked at mo with mocking -smile. I dived and swam after her. But I had no breath loft and 1 a beautiful mermaid with tan'Was strangling. . .strangling. . . Cheeks and blue eyes. She had long Then I woke up. My face was wet glodun hair, arid there ivercfW'fi and my arms were tangled in the bed clothing. Frances, my wife, was standing over me, holding a small glass of water in her hand. "Wake up, Rover," she said, "you have to go out and earn us a living." "Out why did you have to drip water on my face?" I asked. "To stop your awful snoring." said Frances. "I was desperate." "Couldn't you jusl've made me turn over on my side?" "Listen. Rover boy. I've been tangled in it. , big boy '' ^he said laughing. "Have you got a pocket comb I can borrow?" I leached for my comb and then jelt embarrassed. For some reason •-you know hoy/ silly dreams are ..T ^ U l .have any pockets along , Ijinusl've left my comb un the beacn," I jnubled. How annoying." suid my !uvc>- Jy companion.. "You shore ' people j»ure. ar«. useless." *"" u - » V" : --- "T"' en. over oy. ve een - ( *° a °" g Aether in si- tinning you over and over like a e : tor • a while, and then she I flapjack. Kvery tinu- 1 got you on your side you flopped over on your ' vr,., cvor mei-niaid?" again. And the way . .... ...„., you ;.«£;,,,j ./ ,., iWHvod your arms around •- why. Wouidn t you lik-.- to. big bov'.'" " person would think vou were fine sma, '••>•»•-•• ...... • . • - Sunbeams of First Baptist, church meet at 3:15 at the church.. A mass. X-ray survey of Prescott will beginx'U <J a.m. Tuesday and continue j I 0 ough Thursday 'to 4 p.m. | r , a - —. — ——.... ih , u j^u i Her scales felt smooth ui alm I thought it over as I switched from a side stroke to an Australian prawJ. Wny not? Who would evur ic difference? I would." ..." she said tag. If you catch me. jpave a kiss. "I'll yet up and go to work on one co.-.'djtion." "What is that?" said Francos. Mrs. C. P. Arnold was hostess to the '37 Contract Club on Tuesday at 2 p.m. in her lovely new home- on East Elm street. Arrangements of red and yellow roses were placed at vantage points throughout the house. There were two uuests, Mrs. C. P, Arnold Sr. and Mrs. W. O. Arnold ot Temple, Texas. Club members present were Mrs. George Christopher. Mr;;. Ralph Gordon, Mrs. Archie Johnson, Mrs. Paul Buchanan, Mrs. Powell Morgan, Mrs. Frank Gilbert, Mrs. Jack Han-ell, Mrs. Hansel Herring, Mrs. Tominv Cruse and Mrs. Dan-ell Marsh. Mrs. Powell Montaii won the high score prize, for the afternoon. The hostess served a delicious dessert plate. The Garden Club im-l Tuesday afternoon in the home o! Mrs. IJ L. McKae fir. with Mvs. T. <:. Meliae Jr., Mrs. !,'. 1'. llamliy and Mrs. S. O. Lo;;an as assistant hostesses. The president Mrs. Jesse Crow, presided. The rooms w(-rc color- nil with arrangi'iiuMHs of roses and marigolds. Mrs. Tf.l Mcllanicl led the nro- gram on "Uullis" Mrs, I.eroy Phillips led tlie mcinljers in i;roup sin,",inc. Mrs. IVk-Daniel told of tin.- surt'essfttl growth 01' dahlias aiier which Mrs. Wat W. Whiv Jr. discussed the culim'e of daf'odi!-.. In a ch.irmiiij! original poem Mrs. Sewi'll Mnnn told of tin- };ro\vlh ol Narcissi indoors. Mrs. T. !'. i\k-l{-ir Jr. talked on tulips. Mrs. I, I-!. Lemmerhirt read a poem "Why I Love the Gaidt-n Club." and Mr.-. Crow Have au hiloi ma I ive tali; on the growth of r.ludioli. Yearbook cn\v!;; v.viv jnd.-ed with Mis. Uucili \ (",'nrdoii jilacaiL-, first and Mrs. ."sev.ill i\hein, ;,- c • end, TIu- mcmiiv'r.- cnjo^d a iniili exchaime. Mrs. 'K. L. C'ass and Mr.-. IK-nry IMoore wen; \'.-eli-Diin-d as ;;;:est-: 01 the i-lLlb. IK-licietis rel'ivsh MX'l'e KelA'ed I .y Hie holies Hose (lai'iii'!'. (_uib met 'roe>,- ; i;.\- .•'.ttornniiii in tlii- home of Mr--.. 1.. F. Yarljioilyh '.vilh a: ••>.:- 1 ant '!.>,. It'ss Airs K. Au;<i:i and Mi,-;. '!' I'. Mober;.',. Coioj-fnt arr:;!i;'.ements i'l da : :! ! '-:- Wet'e USed !o Lleco-''ale i i K Yar- brou;:h home. M : -.-. Y.ii'l)! eii:-ii Jjresidelit. :<ic: , ; de;i al tile I >\ '.-: lie -..--: ments were served to the seven members present. Twelve members of the Wes- Jeyan Service Guild, ?'ir.sc Methodist church of Prescolt attended a Guild District meeting held Sunday afternoon in the First'Method- ist chui-eh it) Hope. The following Prescolt members presented a skit as part of the program of the meeting: Mrs. Hartwell Grceson, Mrs. Uucl Chamberlain, Mrs. Lela Hays, Mrs. Christine McMahen, Miss Alice Grimes Miss Frances Bailey, Miss Marguerite Avery, and Miss Gertrude Clarke White. Other members who also attended were Mrs. J. \V. Teeter, Mrs. Carl Hines, Mrs. R! E. Lindblad and Miss Florence Gurley. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee Sr. spent Wednesday in Hot Srjrines. Wed Mrs. O. G. Hirst <md Mrs. C. D. MeSwain have returned from Memphis, Tcnn. where they have been the guests of Miss Ann MeSwain. Mrs. R. P. HamVy .spoilt Wednesday in Fulton visiting her sister. Mr. and Mrs. Vornsm \Vad:llc of Ml. Moriah .spent Wednesday in Prescolt. Tom Scott of Idabel, Oklahoma is the guest of relative.; and friends. Mr. Scott is a former resident of Prescott and '.his i-. his fa-si visit .11 :j.5 years. Mr. and Mrs. William Hayand son IVl >c III of Okoloiri have been the quests of M;- and IVI-s Mae Hay-i. ' ' J. W. Teoler :;; spending l|,j K week in Louisiana on business. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wright and son David of Pine Bluff were the miesls Tuesday of Mr. and Mrs Ira Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Fore spent Monday in Link- Rock where Mr Fore attended the Wholesale Convention. Mrs. Lillian Merchant and daughter ^Maxine .spoilt the past weekend : in Texaikana visitini; relatives. ; Mr. ami Mrs. M. 1). Tippi, and ! f.'-elv.v aiieiHed the! iVashvillc- | Magnolia football i;ame last Friday !nH:ln. Tiie.v spent the night with • i\lr. and Mrs. 'i'ippit of Nash\ille Mrs. U:n-iil ^Vaddl^; and chiKircn i-'.M; and David of Hope spent ; the weekend with Mr. ami Mrs C!\do Snelh;i-ove. ! Mr. and Mr*. J. li. Headers spent 1 the wee!-, end visiting in Little j Rock and Memphis. j KcYi-reini II. \V. Core loft Tues: day u> attend the annual Methodist | conference in Little Hock. I Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Brown and : Mm Jimmy visited relatives in | Idabel. Oklahoma the past week ; end. iro-.v moinins N , i Wl ' U;1 ' 0 ' ! " KJ "Let's play i water." vou Cuii'* "Why''" N,, V J,. mj|ld • u'll drip warm '".stead of cold „ fane tossed n.-r golden lu-ad and. \vhoh- u,!,,;; tomorrow. And will #*AP a llti> <m her sinning lui!, i.Voii U- .surprisi-d '" rhm, rU ,?V Va ' ;10 ','' rJ ,- ! ' L ' ljlu V wuu ' 1 ' s! . T "'"K"l I'm fjoinji lo eat some Churned to v. int.- loam, i lluili-d . |m kk-.s. chin, and ice civum br- U,e waves, 1 was L!aimn-_ . . ;;;ii,i- if.jiv ^oin- u, U-d. Adn I'm ,'o,,,,, -"i,,- ' Saining. - - - ; !" 1"-<1 a comb in my i-ajam;," Alt at once Ihe .sky d;irl;<-iicd and , pocket J tv ( | M,.,.| )V " KHII* l|,.-..v ;iv.-a v Uu:; t ' Mr. and Mrs. Orvend Hampton anri children were ijuosts in ' the h.ii-ne ol Aii-s. Mae Hamilton Uie na.--t weekend. j Scat! I-Jocki'oi-,1. Hi •.!•: i): car Skog• '"••:'.!•, v. as di : \ inc. a truck down 'hai U : Sir.-"!. A oal leaned i<- (hi- lei! n!' the rlfeet. collided '.', .In an ami mobile and slanu-il '- i: :.ed hi-. e>v>; , n t'i, r e.-ii in ; , I' 1 n •. i.llai'e !01 •!••. ol d:s;',U'-.t. Sure Democrats Sure of Senate Win By ERNEST B. VACCARO Washington, Oct. 22 — (/!>) —President Truman's closest advisers say lie is convinced the Democrats will recapture control of the Senate regardless of the outcome of his own race next month. Talking privately, these men tell newsmen they expect Democratic senatorial candidates to outrun Mi- Truman in some states and to win in a couple he may not carry. Congressional candidates thcm- selves told correspondents traveling aboard the president's campaign train they felt they had been helped by the chief executivcs's repeated attacks on the Republican leadership on cnpitol hill. Most Democrats— the president among them—take the view that the party will knock off GOP seats in Oklahoma, Minnesota, West Virginia and Wyoming. These four would give the Democrats a 40 to 47 margin— provided they do not lose any of the other hotly contested races, such as those in Tennessee, Neaw Mexico and Montana. Former Goy.' Robert S Kerr exuded optimism when he boarded M . r ,- Truman's campaign train in Oklahoma. He got off saying the president's talks there had boosted us own margin and made the state safe" for the president. GOP Rep. Ross Rizley is Kerr's opponent Republican Senator E. H. MoorO did lot stand for re-election.. Mayor Hubert H. Humphrey of Minneapolis campaigned in Min- icsota with the president, who :alled Republican Senator Joseph 1. Ball one of the "champions of •eaction." Humphrey told: newsmen he expects to beat Ball. And White House aides reported the president agrees with him. Mr. Trifman came out of West Virginia with glowing reports of ;ormcr Democratic Senator Mat-hew M. Neely's chances of unseat- ng GOP Scanator Chapman Rever- =omb. Ncely himself was optimis- -ic and so was Senator Harley M. Kilgore. the Democratic holdover. Mr. Truman hasn't been in Wyoming since his cross-country pr'e- --invcntion speechmaking. At that ne, he said he was encouraged .' reports that Democratic Gov. Lester Hunt could defeat GOP Senator E. V. Robertson. Kentucky, in the eyes of the Truman strategists, looks better lor the president than it does for the Democratic senatorial aspirant. Rep. Virgil Chapman is trying to defeat Senator John Searman -ooper (R) there. The president let this reporter know that he is more optimistic than other members of his party about Democratic chances of unseating Senator C. Wayland Brooks (R) in Illinois. Paul H. Douglas is the Democrat candidate. Those aboard the presidential special had an opportunity to talk with former Senator Guy M. Gillette ^D) when Mr. Truman spoke n Dexter, Iowa. They were reminded the state is normally Republican, but Gillette said he has fighting chance to beat Senator rcorge A. Wilson (R). Presidential associates talk hope- ully, but not too convincingly, of this one. Most Democrats on the scene said they look for Gillette ,o run ahead of the president in Iowa. Truman gave Clinton P. Ander son, former Secretary of Agriculture, a speaking lift in New Mexico where Republican Patrick J. Hurley is a candidate again. Senator Edwin C. Johnson (D) talked so confidently of his own prospects when he rode the cam paign train in Colorado that Mr. Truman's strategists consider him a sure bet to turn back Will F Nicholson (R). Senator James E. Murray (D) i having a hard fight in Montana with Republican Tom J. Davis, but the Truman people say Murray will pull through. Nature Boy let Greets Public . First time before the camera for Tatha Om Ahbez, shown in Hollywood with his parents. Tatha is the son of "Nature B<ny" Eden Ahbez and his wife Anna. The name Tatna comes froin East India, and means "one fully enlightened." Om was chosen because it is the prefix of the words omniscient and omnipotent. 'Eyes of Texas' By RELMAN MORIN AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (for Dewitt MacKenzie) A desert is one of the stakes, in fact a prize, in the Palestine conflict. The Israeli government announced yesterday that its troops have taken ancient Bcershcba in the very heart of the Negev, a wasteland. Why fight for a wasteland? In the days of appeasement. Mussolini was offered a similar territory of Lebanon. On the East arc Syria and Trans-Jm-dsn. The sea is' on the West. Hence, the Jews musi look to the South, toward a desert. Population is not the only factor. Industrial potentiality— and it is surely a potentiality now — is equally important. During the years of the Brj.tish mandate, the Jews conducted extensive experiments, and with considerable success, in as not greatly- different from the Ncgev. When Lynne Roberts went ItVto : the iem;inne : 'l,ead. opposite- R'6y : ' Rogers hi/Republic's Tricolor mus- * ical western, ;:;,•'Eye6V< of. -TexaV '" opening Sduday'-.-at the.. Ri.aitq'-th'o'a-. tre, it was exactly like'.a' family reunion for the star and the pretty actress for Lynne was one of the cowboy's first leading ladies when he came to the Republic lot. The studio changed her name at that time because of its similarity to Rogers and so it was as "Mary Hart" Unit Lynne played opposite Roy in many of his early pictures. Lynne is a very versatile actress for she's been a trooper all her life. She comes from a theatrical jU family which wasn't at all surprised when the five year-old girl and her brother began appearing as a dance team. The two danced together for eleven years, on and oft, louring throughout Ihe country. Her dancing, plus a talent for singing and playing the guitar, marked Lynne as a child prodigy in the entertainment world right from the beginning. When she was 13 years old, she took -.time out from dancing to appear in a Los Angeles stage pro- r - ductiojijuand performed so well that " a "Republic producer gave her a contract. Ordinarily so young an actress is a poor risk because of the expense and red-tape involved in keeping teachers and welfare workers on the sets in compliance with state laws protecting working minors. However, young Lynne was such a stand-out that Republic took the risk with her. She was carefully groomed for two years and then was handed her first leading role. She was good and went on to make several more — Republic films, including those" first Rogers movies, before leaving the lot to go under contract first to Fox, then to Columbia. Still, Republic seemed to have gotten into her blood for she returned there to take the lead "The Bonanza." Where prev- They were able to organize eol- | iously she had captivated studio .,. , . . , , - -v-ctivi. 1 farms in ciher desert lands ' -""•--'•-•'- : " in Africa and he rejected the of- and make them produce They fer with the scornful wisecrack, went into the weird land'boider- Vn™ ™^! le ±L°^ C rf^-: n i»R ''V 1 - Sea of Galilee and the sage of II _.. _ her charm and appea.'fej her neccsasry expcri- Npr is any nation if it has choice. For Israel, there is not much choice. Her spokesmen contend that she must have the Ncgev, not only for future expansion, but to achieve the Jewish dream of a modern state with an economy evenly balanced between agriculture and industry. The Negcv is a pretty poor area. It is a little smaller, in square miles, than Connecticut, but there- is no further resemblancy between them. The Ncgev is barren, waterless, bleak, brown and unfriendly. It looks incredibly old, and .if "it ever had any value for humans, none is apparent now. For this reason, it has never been mapped. Probably it has never been entirely explored. Nevertheless, Israel claims it, and is expending blood and treasure to get it. These are the reasons: The new state is already feeling population pressure. Immigration since the end of the war, and particularly within the past year, has brought the population mark to nearly 800,000. Many thousands more are waiting in Eurppe to go into Palestine. The planning of the Jewish agency, before the end of the war, embraced about 1,000,000 people. Some GOC',000 Jews were then living in Palestine. To carry out this program, the Israeli government contends that it must have that desert territory. And, in fact, the original United Nations plan, proposed last November, allotted most of the Ncgev to Israel. (Meanwhile, of course, many of the key points in it are occupied by the Egyptian Army.) The new state cannot expand i northward, except at the expense Dead Sea. prospecting for minerals and setting up chemical works. They propose to do the same thing now in the desert of Negev. They argue that a state of Israel based on agriculture alone cannot cxist. It would have no coal, iron or oil. To import these commodities, even for light industry, would be beyond the resources of the country, they claim. : Whether the Negev holds any mineral or other resources is uif- known, of course. But it is the best hope of Israel, and in fact the only one. Thus, though it be a poor choice, the Jews have taken it. Unlike Mussolini, they do intend to collect a desert. over again with maturity of her acting. The passage of three or four years had enhanced and given ner neccsasry experience. Lynne's appeared in all types of roles ranging from comedies to dramas, and with her latest appearance in "Eyes of Texas" she has completed the cycle she began with Rogers' westerns. A HOUSEHOLD FAVORITE FOR EXTRfl QUALITY-PURITY Ride the desperation Iroil with PLUS— "FOR YOU I DIE ?* &/• ' V •"""" > & <\^ ^ft }=£§'** *4>%y«*- TODAY - SATURDAY 2 BIG FEATURES HAIR-TRIGGER .<*•<•! r^&$P RAYMOND fefeYK' / HATTON PW*&K£) ••. W-Ct* 3-irrft-s 1 | A BIG GAME!. DEADLY GAME! Willl PHILIP REED • HIUARY BROOKE SIANIEY CIEMINIS • CHARIES ARNT * W'-"C-JNi M-:J-E WJfh CEOSGE MACREAOY GEORGE COULOURIS HAROID VERMILYEA HENRY TRAVERS DICK HOGAN CONKAD JANIS AUDIE MURPKY SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY

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