The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 30, 1933 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 30, 1933
Page 3
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r,- 1 ATUEPAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1933 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COIiRIEB NEWS PAGE THREE Rules Turbulent Chile With Firm Hand Jrruro Alessandri Rules .Notion as Mussolini-Like Dictator. I |Thfs is the fifth of six storks "Three Years of Revolution In in America." BY ROBEBT TALLEY NEA Sen-Ice Writer |Of all the South American re- libllcs that have been torn by ••volution in the past lliree years jcne has seen a serit-s of more Irbulenl upheavals than Chile— Ihk'h established a record of six le«ident£ In seven months. (President Ai'turo Alessandri, OS, |ho fled from tire country when army and nuvy rose against during his first term nine f'ars ago. again occupies the pres- .entlal palace nt Santingo in the linmx of a cycle of tumultuous Vents that restored him to power |si December. Is time, Alessandri has taken per the role of n diclalor and lems pretty well entrenched. He lis his own presidential "White luard,"* a Fascist-like military or- pnization which supports his pro- am and boasts 10,000 trained |en. Organized with great secrecy, recently blossomed forth inio he open and marched past the :es:dent in grand review to the [me of 24 military bands. No arms •ere displayed, but Chilean news- Tapers declared the "White puard" had collected 3'iCO.OOO and *nt it for tanks, field guns, riles, revolvers, trucks, planes and Kispital supplies. I AkEsnndri became president of Ihlle for the first time In 1920 then, with the support of the passes, he overthrew the old fcudal type of rule by the rich •ristocrats and liberalized the pvernment. J Several years later disorders Irose and he fled from Chile—on special train bearing an Ameri•an flag—to Argentina. He wen 1 |n to Europe, but when a mllitarv untn fell he returned to Chile am office and sixmsored the 1925 lonstitution that is noted for its Iberalism. j The recent series of political up|e avals in Chile began with t |ivil uprising that forced Presi lent Carlo Ibanez out of office " luly, 1931, after three days o pvere rioting In Santiago. Ibanez had governed Chile for fou: Sirs with military rigor. Red ti ^gentina between two suns whil owds bearing 'torches paraded streets demanding that he be |rled for malfeasance in office. Capper Slump Fanned Revolt Earlier, Dictator Ibanez had hai pis troubles. In December, 1930 plot to blow up the presidentia Iruiu was frustrated and the con Ipirntors arrested. Later, with peavy hand, he had put down erious uprising at Conce|>cion. : Ibanee's downfall was • accelerat Id by the great dron in the pric If copper, which had slumpe from 18 cents a pound to eigh nts a pound in one year, an |he collapse of the world nilrat arket. These conditions brougl 100.000 unernuloycri in Chili jvhich normally has a shortage < Icn'.l workers. •TJnTst flamen into rc-pente ilnshes between police nnd stre< •rovvds in which ninny wcr Tvounded. I Vice President Pedro Oon/ lucceeded Ibanez, was quick lorced out bv the military in f: of Juan Montero as provisioi I) president nnd thus Chile ha Three presidents in 24 hours. pod Rebellion Quelled A spectacular chapter in tl button's turbulent history of th last three years was a "red loll" in the naw in Septcmbe •931. Joining Communists, w] Wanted to set up a Soviet goveri pent, a large part of the levelled. A fleet of 80 to 100 n airplanes attacked the rebe Jfr.jbombs and machine guns an p-'scd their surrender. ei-eral other revolts were P Kvn. Including a mutiny at aval base which yovernme forces, recaptured after a bat which there were over ! | asu allies. On Oct. 4. 1931, Montero v. llecled president and on Dec. le was inaugurated. He lasted u lil June, 1932, when he was ovcr- Ihrown by Carlos G. Davila, for- per Chilean ambassador to Wash- Won. Davila, himself. wa s oust- kl 90 days later, after his ambi- Bous Socialistic program to rc- I'ore prosperity had collapsed. . in the hectic period thnt followed Montero's overthrow, poli- |idans and army officers played rcks and drakes with the gov- Irnnunt. which changed hands luncrous times as one coup fol- •vcrt another. the Presidential Scramble I Daviln's piogram for nationnl- ;ing the American-controlled ni- [ratc mines brought about a split Col. Marmaduke Grove, his «Tt-Irlsrl friend who had helped him overthrow Montero. Colonel prove opposed this nnd ousted avila. A week later Davila re- lumed to the presidency and exiled his former friend to Juan Fernandez Island, home of Ihe •original" Robinson Crusoe. 1 In September, 1932, Davila was 'creed out for good by Gen. Bar- nlme Blanche, commander-ln- |hlef of the army. While army roared threateningly over palace and army officers ar Davila signed his reslgni- ; The government changed hands mm OSES, BY NEXT WEEK at Blyiheville's Theatres (CrnllmiPil from Pajte One) Ircet cnr fnro. etc., would rise «ore slowly, since public ullllty rnles nre fixed by taw. The simplest possible explanation Is Hint Inflation would help the debtor class (those who owe) >v Inking It from the creditor class (those to whom money Is owed). H'< Not So Slmplr nut thnt Ir, not ns simple ss It sounds, for Ihe average man Is both dcblor and creditor. For example, the mnn who runs a bill at the corner grocery Is n debtor, for that represents money he owes: the sninc token, his bank account makes him a creditor, for U repiesenls money the bank owes him. A.-, compared lo Inflation, the most abstruse Chinese puzzle would seem almost us simple as a child's A B C's. Predominant THE RITZ With nn ImprrMlve nil-Mar cast, "licMily for Sale" opera Sunday at the Rltf. Theatre »« an uUp- tnllon ol Faith Baldwin* sensa- lljnal magazine novel. "Betuly." The picture directed by Rich- ait 1' ' Is a swift, racy, modern story of three girls who lo'low dlffrrrnt paths to deslwd happiness. TlH'y all work In the ,suin« beauty •iokin'where Intimate boudoir secrets are revealed with- In its perfumed walls. It Is liere nuiny hilarious situations develop. '1110 drama In which the trluiigu- br love tplsod'. 1 Is featured Is en- n'-ttd by MtuUe Kvnns, Alice Brady und Otto Kruger. Una Merkel plays a gold-dlg- King rolu und Phillips Hulmeji Is cait as a youthful philanderer. His Love (.•her lAiporlpnl ides. Mlchac. Curtlr, dlreelrO the production. Helen Hayes »rd Robert Montgomery »r<> co-sturrfd In "Another L.inguagr," fllnied by MtMro-Ootd- wyn-Mnyer from the RO.V Fran- "<fh stage suoess which ran for more th»n n ytar on Broadway. Tilt, picture be shown start- nnil Indisputable, .... President Alessnndrl, it minister to Chile) Is shown r the"l)alW''at B 'saiiUagoV Tlie latter picture wns taken when President, :ddrcss. right. Chile's Miissollni- ainst a background o was making nn vc-rnl limes more before it was nnlly turned over to Chief Jus-! ce Abraham Oynnedel of Chile's | ipreme court to re-establish a | institutional form. | iessandri Virtual Dictator i Sensing lhat tlie time was ripe ir his return to - power, ex-Presi- j ent Alessandri became a candi-i ntt' in the elections of October, 932, and won over four other •mdidates by an overwhelming] rajorlty. He took office in De- •mber. With government revenues far plow exjjenditures, Ihe peso really below par and nitrate and opper exports heavily reduced, \lessandrl faced a staggering pro- lem. With the aid of a cabinet 'ickecl from among the leading nen of the country, he set out o solve it. .lut Al°f!>anilri, vho had always prided himself on his "con- itilutionnlism," soon found that if :ondition s were lo be met stern- -r methods would have to be HS•d. In April, this year, he adnpl- •d the tactics of his dictatorial predecessors and set up virtually one-man government. He asked and received from congress "special powers to safeguard . intenial order 1 and Ihe general security of the state." Almost simultaneously the secretly- crganizeO and Fascist-like "While 3uard" emerged to public view as threat against nny who would seek to overthrow the Alessandri regime. Champion of Liberal Ueforms There seems to be some basis for this fear. Ex-President Iban-1 v ez and Colonel Grove, both of'' whom had returned to Chile, were said to be plotting a revolution nnd Alessaudri's overthrow. Both denied it. This current dictator, in his former term as president, pioneered for labor reforms, suffrage extension, separation of church and itate and other liberal measures in a nntion which had been dominated by wealthy aristocrats since Soldiers Guard President , Ing Thursday at the UK?. The i.tre. As a play, "Another language" proved to be the most popular co.'>edy-drumu to reach Uroadtay in several years. Its slory con- isriLS the oppressive elfcct ol a mUldlc-chiss family upon ihc happiness of u yoiiuu girl whu mur- rlc 1 ! Into It; a stranger to the runlums of lh« household. Edward Mn\ Hobson achieves another no-j H. Griffith, who directed the ;ni:le mother characterumllon. f<-repn version, Is noteii tor such however, l s the fuel that prices would rise; that money would How more freely, thought It would not buy as much. For the whole purpose of Inflation Is to raise prices mid that Is accomplished by lowering the'value of money. H Is nil one nnd (he same thing. Just as deflation beat down commodity prices and almost bankrupted the fiirmcr, sucked capita! from industry, rendered millions jobless, nnd sent stocks crashing to record depths. Inflation naturally would tend to do the reverse. II should raise prices for the farmer, replenish the capital of industry and send the stock market up. Ttrrrt's a Catch Here All this, however, would be In terms of dollars—not hi terms of values. Whether any Individual would benefit or suffer by Inflation would dei>end very largely on the extent of which he ivns a creditor or a debtor. Lenders in the drive for Inflation apparently have no doubt that they ire on the right track to recovery. Senator Elmer Thomas of Okla homa,. leader of the Inflationist bloc, hns summarized these, benefits: "Owners of bank deposits immediately will begin to convert such deposits into commodities, real eMute nnd property to secure Others In the splendid cast are Eddie Nugenl. lleddu Hopper, Pto- ilnc McKlnney, Isobel Jewell, Carter, John Rodie and Churles Grnpcwln. "The Love Life of n Successful Au'hor" might well be the subtitle of "Goodbye Again. 1 .' National breezy version of the Hf« York sngc comedy success wl.lch opens Tuesday at the Sitz Theatre. 'Hot that Kenneth' Blxby, cre- niiT of best sellers and lecturer on Illcurature to women's clubn la a Don Juan. Quite the oon- irnry. Except for Ihc few usual raninntlc flurries that mar be allowed to any man, Blxby's record is above reproach until n sweetheart of his college days, who In '.he meantime Ma", marrht! a pros nerous busings mnn. turns up mil decides, that she and Blxb> v.-cre meant (or each other all done. The fun grows faster and more lurlous ns the hilarious story moves from Cleveland to Albany, will many of. the most amusing situations taking place In u Pullmai drawing-room An exceptionally able the story moving at a swift .pace ucresses as '"Holiday," "Hi-bouinl nd "The An'miil Kingdom.' Miss Hnyes us Slelln, the <young nlde who Is more interested In i'u!plur« ihan In family dinners * role strikingly different from icr recent h'.l portrayal sin 'The White Sister" and "A Farewell lo \rnis." Montgomery, who comes o tills picture direct from his sue ctjs In VWhen Ladles Meet," pliiy he young husrand who Is unabl .0 sliake off the Influence of hi !>:!tlEh)y-ndorin? mollier. The dlfTteu 11 . 'mother role plnycd by Louise Closser Hale "Gold," the first of n series o Eix .whirlwind Westerns, slnrrln ,' Hoxle under the Majestic, Is to lie shown Saturday nt the nitz Thentre. The pretty nnd popular Alice Poy plays the leading feminine lole opposite Hoxlc and his supporting cast Includes several outstanding cha r acter acEors, ng Ihrni Matthew Belz. Late McKce. Hooper Atchliw, Tom London and Robert Kortmnn. That most beau-, spirited and Intelligent ol •'men horses the mllk-whlt* Dynamite, nlso, pinys nn Important part. The story, uhlch is from the Wurreh Willlnm is tl« aut'.or, Joon I pen of Jacl; Nattcrford, concerns Ready for the rebels . . . loyalist troops, with machine guns, on guard at the presidential palace during one of Chile's numerous revolutions. Luxora School News its liberation from Spain. He changed the century-old course of Chilean politics completely by leading the working Classens to victory. nee Alcssnndri's former term, which nwnkened Chile to modern political reforms pnd ideals. presidents have come and especially during the past years. turned it all. gone. three Luxora Playmakers ' Give First Program The first program of the sea- sc-n wns given by Ihe Playmnkers society September 26 in the Luxora high school auditorium. The I'r. lowing peop'o took part: A. J. Lynch, James McRae, Margaret j |"J L ' R-welle. Fini Wcods, Mildred - 1K> ' ii:rhards, Earl Roberts, G. C. Driver nnd Ruth Turner. The first three people iv^nlioncd above act°il a scene Iroin Ralph Waltlo E'ncrson's life in his later years. And now the cycle has re- i Mildred Richards gave an ex.pri.-s- to the man who started piece, aii'i there \vns a sons by G. C. Driver, a song and tap (•tree by Earl Roberts, nnd a tap TOMORROW: Revolution In 'lance by Ruth Turner. Panama and other small I^itiii-1 The next program, which \vill be American nations. i pri-tenlcd by tie Excelsior society, ' will be on October 10. Sees Opportunity Here in vrppuiiutiuy HCIC i n t i V ' Automobile Business jLuxo ra Defeats Ke»er in Season s First Game An cpDOrlunily exists for some one to engage In n profitable business In Blytheville, according to I,. T. Rice, field representative of the Buick-Olds-Pontiac Sales company, who visited here this week. Dlythcvilk, Mr. Rice said, has been selected on the basis of a nation wide survey as a town where the population and volume of business warrant the establishment of a combined Buick and Pontiac dealership. The company, he declares, does not want dealers in tov-'ns where ' they cannot operate a profitable business. Bly- Ihevllle. however, he declared, offers an excellent opportunity. The automobile market Is rap- Idly improving. Mr. Rice said, and n man with suitable business experience nnd reasonable capital should be able to do well in the years Just ahead. First Grade Nciv-> The children in llii> first grade n'e working on a IIQUSL- project. • VHh Mr. Wherry's usjlslance the hci'se is almost completed. The children took u walk mound th? campus nnd selected n cln;.s tree. They are golna to draw picture- Lo show how the irt-e looks during Ihe various sea- Second Gride Mellie McCa-n nnd her brother Thomns joined the second Juanlln Curiy has been sick. Thlid Grade The third crude has started •vuik on a l!Hle Indian program ti' te gnen one day next week. LJoyd Courtney hns been sick. Fourth Grade Jane Wise r.nd Doris Williams ire out of school on account of the ..benefits of Ihe advance in prlre "and value. "Merchants will begin to place orders for goods to restock their emntv shelves. "Manufacturers will reopen their factories, making a demand for raw. materials. Labor will be employed and additional demands will urisc for products of the farmers; hence stimulate and raise farm and commodity prices. , . , . "Bank credit and bank deposits will be thawed nnrl banks will become-active again. - . . "•'. "The 1 people will be-able to se- cuie money with which to -pay '"xns. interest, and debts." Credit Seen as Key Opponents- of inflation declare the mere Issuance of additional money Is not the answer to the problem. The difficulty, they say, lies In stagnated credits, which President Roosevelt Is trying to accelerate. There actually Is more cosh and currency In technical circulation today than there was In the boom days nf 1920 - $5.600.000.000 now as against $4,800,000,000 In September. 1929. The trouble, they say, Is In lowered credits, which have shrunk from 63'.!: billion dollars In 1929 to 45 billions today. Credit, not cash, is the medium of 80 per cent of business. Hence President Roosevelt's new drive to expand and stimulate credit Instead of a move lo inflate the currency. !>ach Accuses Other Kven today there Is no shortage of available bank credit. The banks have tremendous credit re- litimdell has '.he role of y.'nne, his recietary. Gcnevleve Tobin It the Ony-dreamlng romantic Julia, Helen Chandler is seen as Julia's E>- '.w. Wallace Ford, Hugh Herbert, Knth Donnei'v 'and Ferdinand Goltschnlk are admirably cast In a young convuncher turned pros- rrrtoi, played by Hoxle, the adventures he meets und the perils ho overcomes hi his efforts to llnvnrl. a gar? of bad hombres \\\',o make n business of murdering men for Miclr claims. THE The club met Friday and everyone enjoyed the program \c-ry much. Fifth Grade The fifth srndr- has an enroll-. The Luxora "Golden Panthers" ment of twenty-five. Two pupils pbyed their first game last week j-iainst Kelser, defeating them by the score of JO to 0. The Panthers held Kei.v to one first down. Every Panther had a chance lo plfy in the game. The Pamne-s have the follow- In? schedule: Ocl 6. Osceola; Oct. 13, open dale; Oct. 20. open date; Oct. 21, open date; Nov. 3. Reiser: Nov. 10. Osceola; Nov. n. Wiison; Nov. ?0, Blytheville. Building Up the School in the school si who st.-iited tl-is week arc James V.'oodson and Mary Belle Isabel!. The class has been rending King Arlhur stories for opening cxer- C-ISfS. The class has a new set of maps v/hich will be very helpful in geography and history. Wo. 8 and Vicinity Mrs. Emma Shipley of near Yarbro spent from Sunday to Tuesday in the home of her sister. Mrs. Philip Lacer. Dyer Infant Dies LcRoy Dyer. Infant son of tVfr. and Mrs. 'Leon Dyer, died at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon at the family home, 636 Soulh Clark street. Funeral services were held this morning at Sawyers cemetery. Mess' Jvfortlclans were In charge of funeral arrangements. The deceased is survived by his parents. When they are six to eight weeks old, cockerels should be separated from the pulleta, school would be nothing but walls U wasn't for the children that fco to moke II up. lources. The bankers say there Is no shortage of credit, but a shortage of qualified borrowers. The borrowers retort thnt the banks fix these qualifications, that they have made them unduly harsh and that business is suffering as the icsult. Tire banks' side of it Is that the banks have to protect their depositors. Meanwhile, bank credit has failed lo expand as vigorously as de- siicd. To hasten this expansion Is the present objective of the administration. But inflation, say those who sponsor It, Is the wny out. Whether this would restore prosperity or start us on abroad that would lead to chaos and ruin, like that in Germany ten years ago (where money finally became ns worthless nj waste paper), is something that you wilt have to figure out for yourself. Even the experts can't agree. •!'. ..will Interest a tremendous number of people to know that Her First M'.te;" which is Ithe Utost 'of Slltr. Summervllle and ZaSii Pitts Universal features, wl|l ;;cn at the Roxy' Theatre' orjSitn- '.-Her.. Fi'sl Male'- Is .taken from a fumbus' story. ., It .was "a Ikrinlway pla'y 'enillled" "Salt Wa'- n-r" by Don Jarrett, John Golden and' Frank. , Craven. It played- at (h« John Golden Theatre with Frunk Craven, .Una Merkel, Claude Cooper, Alan Gdode,' Edith. Elliott and Patricia O'Hearn. • ..... In support of Slim and ZaBu will be found . (Jna Merkel, who played in the stage version, War- rui Hymer, Berton Churchill Jorelyn Lee and those' salty looking character men, George Marion and Henry Armettai Jocelyn Lee has just returned from a very successful picture visit to England. "Her First Mute" Is all abcut a candy butcher on a Hudson river steamboat who had suc- crufully kidded fills wife into Ihe belief that he was a great Bailor-man anil whose one ambl II: n was to captain a sea-goini ZnSii saved and pinched un'll she hati enough to buy But it was a ferry boat .'.ud it blew -ip on its first trip Lionel Barrymore nnd nu exceptional supporting cast will beseei stalling Tuesday on the Roxy scrren In "Looking Forward," new .'ielro-Ooldwyn -Mayer - Cdsmopoll- In'n production, based on • Uie fj)idon stage success. "Service." «l* of plot development, "Blind Adventure," featuring Robert Armstrong, Helen Mack nnd Rb- u-id Young Ir thpRKQ-Ridlo ptd- ure coming to Ihe Roxy Thetie Friday nnd Saturday, offers n umisual tnntment of.the my.->- ery theme; • In ."Blind ' Adventure," a young American bliiiiiiers Into, an old EnlMi: hianslor. and becomes In- olved In extraordinary intrigue. Amailng and ecrte complications iisue arid the American Is corn- have been l-iiilt up. the lawn Mrs. Earl Evans entertained Sunday with a dinner in honor of her husband's 38th blrthdny and the of two of her beautified by mowing the grass a c W. L. Jenkins and son Robert anrt the insicie of the school has 1 term painted. Several new departments vrre also added. All of this makes the school look bet- Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Evans are visiting Mrs. Evany rwrents Mr. and Mrs. Hicks of Jackson, Term. Elmer, small son of Ernest How- tci and thr enc.ugh prid my. Many pe l\ helped :\n1 shrubs. Jf we all much bettct rhllriror, ard uill *lt ?™' 'S 111 ««« , at fn it to keen t tWs ' in it to keep it tWs Mrs c H h<Jme Of hls grandparents, Mr. and Thc mt]c ilc on the outside y contributing plants cooperate together n school can be built. —William Lucas. 1 mother died last week. Five members of the family of Mr. and Mrs. V. T. H.illes are'sloii with malaria. Read Courier News Want Ads. Luxora Parent-Teacher Group Met Wednesday LUXORA, Ark.—Forty-eight parents attended the meeting of the Luxora P. T. A. Wednesday afternoon. They heard n talk by Dr. Kimbrough on "How citizenship of the Community Can Help th» Schools," and an api>ea) ,by Mrs. Wilkins, the president, for the cooperation of committee chairmen and members In mtVtng the P. T. A. program far this year effective. A fund was contributed to place the required number of novels tn the high school library. The attendance prize was awarded to the sixth grade, which had 18 mothers present »t the meeting. Hor husttniirt's love Is precious' —$4,000,000 precious—to Mn. . Helen Stern. To l.'npreu thlt tact on Mrs. JTulh ID. NuthaD, whom thcaccuten ot being a lore pirate, tin. Stern filed Hit. for • that amount. Allison iL. B, I Stern, the fabulously T»loid i husband, Is shown bere- as k» -. left the courtroom, where H* was sn srahwt^^ied listener".' Bawett Couple Wed • BASSETT, Ark. — MLss Blancha Alexander, 12, und jnmn McFat- rldge, 27, of the Bassett community, were married Friday night! at UK home of Ihe Rev. Mr. Smith of Cnrson Lake. • • '•••-.' Midway Notes ( . Mr. nnd Mrr. l.»ck Sexton'in- . !iOi>nce the birth of a' 9-poundson. Mrs. Nora McCllnlock- vUlted Monday with Mrs. Jack :Hill, who Is ill of malxrli.. . . ' : "' : .'•''.' Ulck Harrison »nd Dpi ton Praitt 61 Bteta vlsltrrl/A; J.- Hill iFrld.ajr'. .Marvin.- W'ii!tam.:. tt)jd-'.-'-Shob)ts Cruwlcy and Ltfl'nard''-ind Cuxr- eiu-e Hlir-atiencleyi a;iil»y;;in'i.ux- ciii Monday night.-'f' 1 -. '.'•',*";.'' , Junior and-'-Blily'-'Lliid'-'aic'l.lU of malaria.'. ,';-.. .- . .'• •-•'. '•• ;•''; The chlldreii of •f)am;W»rker' y ,are 111 with malaiia. -' -' :';•''> oclled to esc»pc p?ftopfi with a across London beautiful • girl -vlicm he. his met under peculiar Ircumatjmces. A timid burglar, :a!ied "Sherlock" Holmes, makes a hilarious extrnnce into the plot, professional- experience is 'nested .by the fleeing pair. The three make their way to. a certain address, at the Instructions of a IK'BUS Secret Servlin man, where they fall Into blackmailers' hands who hold them as hostages to fcrce the delivery of Important military secrets held by the girl's uncle, a British army (.[[icer. Armstrong portrays the young htventurous American. Miss Mack enncts the ro'e. of the girl -vho fl'ircs his exploits, and Young characterizes Ihe burglar, In the featured roler of "Blind Adventure." They are supported by Unira Hope Orews, Henry Steph- cnion. Ralph Bellamy, John Mil- Ian and Beryl Mercer. Ernest B. Schoedsack directed from the i.rreen play nnd original story by San Francisco to Get ! World's Highett Crou ,SAN FRANCISCO, Cal. (UP) — Francisco soon wllr boast the 'h ghest cross in the world". :; Construction work soon Is slated to begin on this city's Easter Shrine on top Mt. Davidson. The will stand about 100 (eet iili;h and the arms will reach 39 feet from tip to tip. Bids have been called for the .ihrine, which will be built of reinforced concrete at a cast of The picture tells a story of the l';u.h modern business world and the I cKccts of the depression on n I The newest cure for seasickness treat department store. Its title,! Is an electric heater fastened "Looking Forward," was selected the neck. b 1 . special permlsftor. of President Fianklln Roosevelt. The symbolic; ;>nrnse was used by the president j as the title of his recently pub- ll:':ed and wlcely acclaimed book. . Barrymore 05 Benton, faithful old bookkeeper, hns a role totally dlflerent from that of his sinister Rasputin, the part of the humble f ile'k who find? hiriiself facing a' p lile crisis whfji he loses his Job, resembling somevhat his famous! Ki'.ngelcln o f. "Grand Hotel." . cwls stone fellows his fine work i;, "The White Sister" with the lole of the merchant prince In I he present'p'cture, and the twp popular English screen and stage Mars, Bcnlta* Hume and Elizabeth Allan, have the leading feminine ioies. Miss Hume is seen as the wife vvl;o betrays her husband when he ii most In need of her fidelity, vhlte Miss Allan portrays the daughter «hn remains loyal to Stone in the Tildsl of chaotic circumstances. Phillips Holmes piay.s M'ss Allan's brother and prominent supporting parts are filled by Colin Clive,' Alec B. Francis, DoY- Is Lloyd. Hali'well Hobbes, Dotig- IRS Walton and a number of oth- To Insure Your Cotton c»u ;yi Caudiil'i Agency GENERAL INSURANCE 106 North Broniiway Kcscrvlnj all conventlootl rr«lh- Kor Greyhound Lines Riles >nd Time Schedules Transcontinental and Western Air, Inc. Postal Telegraph F«*t Parkaite Express Service C'nll 600 CCER 5c • lOc - 15c BORUM'S At The Home Of The Mayo Clinic iriochester. Minn.) the health of- n-t-r, Dr. D. C. Lockhead, recently sr>.'d in n slnlement through the piTts. "We in the health dtpart- mtnt are concerned about milk f'(.m two-an?les. Because It is the best food obtainable, we want to see It coniumed in great quan- l lies, and because of the.possiWl- ily of Its spreading disease, we \viiiit to know that our local sup- );ly Is produced under all the re- fimments of production .commer- rmlly possible and lhat it ke ns- luerlird so thai *e can {diranlec U safe." Telephone No. 74 Bcnntll's milk h lafe — U'« properly pasteirized. Bennett's Dairy Shop and Parts Dept. open 'tfl |10 p. m. every mfhtj Shouse-Little Chevrolet Co.

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