The Journal Times from Racine, Wisconsin on November 10, 1932 · 15
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The Journal Times from Racine, Wisconsin · 15

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Thursday, November 10, 1932
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15
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THE RACINE J OUR NAI -TIMES, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 10, 1932. FIFTEEN Hooks and Slides Mr. Zbyszko Is One Fellow Who Always Gets Away . By William Brancher The secret of all those democratic vote In New York might as well be spilled npvr. -It wasn't Roosevelt, or Al Smith who swung th boys into line under th Tammany banner. It was Stanislaus Zbysj-ko. the wrestler. Just before the campaign, ended. Tammany engaged the big Polish grappler. to make a series of speeches in the vicinity of St. Mark's Place in New York city. They gave Zibby a truck In which to ride and from which he was to make several talks to the voters. Where's Stanislaus? Zbyszko went so swiftly from place, to place that his managers could not keep up with him. As soon as he had delivered his quota of consonants he would vanish, and the managers would dash frantically- in pursuit, wondering where he would speak next and what he would say. Reporters finally caught up with him. He explained: "I made a speech at Twenty-Sixth street in English; Further up I made a speech in Russian. J have been making speeches all evening, and I have spoken in German. Polish. Russian. French, Italian. Spanish even Turkish. I speak ten languages fluent,; you understand." Zbyszko was asked about his political views. He replied: "I believe In unity. I believe maybe there would be a revolution if the reDUblicans stared in now- er. That's what I tell the voters. "I. tell them that I am firmly convinced that the democratic administration will restore prosperity to this magnificent country. Mr. Hoover's administration has been a failure and he has no practical plans for the future. It would be very stupid of us to re-elect him to office. The democrats will repeal this foolish prohibition law, lift this horrible depression which is driving us mad, and bring us . back to good times." - An Expert. Vanlsber A reporter Btarted to ask a lUCBUVUi AUU IIWW owuut .... UU b Was gUU?, WU VliC? " J down the street to make another speech. Zbyszko is a big man, but he had a way of getting around. Probably he has as many ways of getting around and away as Houdinl himself knew about. It is no won der reporters and managers "couldn't find Stanislaus. Once in Russia during the war, Zbyszko actually had - to wrestle tor hia life. .A Russian wrestler named Aberg -had accused Stanislaus of being an imposter and not a real wrestler at all. In addition information was lodged with the "government to the effect that Stanislaus was a spy. The authorities ordered him to wrestle Aberg, and if he should be defeated, he would be executed. The contest, held in a big hall in Petrograd, . was attended by hundreds of soldiers who were friendly to Aberg. Help Yourself, Boys After the two men bad wrestled for nearly three hours. Zbyszko finally pinned Aberg's shoulders to the mat. Then, running to his corner, Stanislaus tore open a bag containing a thousand ru-' bles. He hurled the money Into the crowd. There was a wild scramble for the money. After it was over Zbyszko was not there. So it la not hard to understand why the Tammany managers and the reporters never could quite catch up with Zbyszko in New York. Stanlsalus has a way ot getting around. BEXOIT HIGH LOSES THREE FOR JANESVILLE CONTEST BELOIT. Wis., Nov. 10. Three regulars will be missing from the Btlolt Hish school lineup when It meets Janesville here Saturday in a resumption of one of the old-ett prep school football rivalries in Wisconsin. Janesville has not won in the an-wtSl serifs since 1912. Casper , Farina and Ken Jero, Belolt half backs, have been ruled Ineligible and Wayne Kreh. tackle, Is out lth a broken arm. PRO HOCKEY SEASON OPENS TONIGHT IN SERIES. OF .3 GAMES NEW YORK. , Nov. 10. (JP) The- National Hockey league, ex panded again to the nine club with the return of the Ottawa senators and much changed by a general shuffling of players during the off season, opens its 1932-13 sea- con in three cities tonight. - The return' of King Winter to the sport world will be hailed in Toronto, where the Maple Leafs, winners of the Stanley cup last spring, clash with the Boston Bruins; in Montreal, when the rebuilt Maroons entertain the New York Rangers, 1932 league champions, and In Detroit where the Red Wings, a team that even has changed its name, play host to the speedy Chicago Blackhawks. Toronto again starts off as a favorite in the race which- will wind up next spring when the Stanley cup, symbol of the world's professional hockey championship, is awarded for the forty-first time. The league's round of opening games continues Saturday night with the Montreal Canadiens starting against Boston and Ottawa resuming its rivalry with the Maroons where it was. dropped at the end of the 1931 campaign, . The New York Americans are the last team to-get into action, playing the Blackhawks at Chicago Sunday. - in rrrr playeus leave for NEBRASKA; DRILL EN ROUTE FrTTSBL'RGH. Fa.. Nov. 10. W The largest group of ritts-burgh Fanthers everto invade an opponent's lair left last night for Nebraska. Coach Jock Sutherland took. 33 mn with him. indicating he expects many substitutes will be needed to halt the Cornhuskers. Pitt will practice in Chicago and Omaha en route. little: SPAIN 7 Course Dinners Served H A. M. to 9 r. 31. 50c -60c -75c- DINE s DANCE erery nljht st Lit tie Spain to the toss of Byron Freeman sr. 1 his Troubadors. BOOTHS lxT,e Plenty of booths for parties. Private both and tables for guests. ST. JOHN'S CADETS TO BATTLE CULVER EVANSTON, 111..- . Nov. 10. After, two successive defeats by the Culver Military Academy football eleven, the -St. John's Cadets hope to break back 'Into the victory column against their old. rivals In the annual .clash of the two teams at Dye he stadium Saturday. All proceeds from the game will be turned over to charity. The game promises to provide one of the- most ' colorful football spectacles-to be seen ' In Chicago. The corps of both schools will attend. Before the game both corps will assemble at Raymond park in Evanston under the leadership of CoL Robert Rosso w, commandant of Culver, and MaJ. Charles T. Smythe, commandant of St. John's. The combined corps will parade through' Evanston to the stadium, where a review will be held, starting at 1:45 o'clock. St. John's threat to upset its traditional rival is not Idle. The Cadets from Delafield, Wis., have not lost a game this season. They have won, victories over Oshkosh Teachers, Lawrence university freshmen. Wisconsin School of Mines, RJpon college freshmen, and De Paul freshmen. ' PUNTS AND PASSES By The Associated, Press By The Associated Press.) WEST POINT, N. Y. "Casey" Flnegan. North Dakota State coach, believes his team will' show more power against Army Saturday, than it did last week In taking Its first defeat of the eeason from George Washington; The Bisons will have the benefit of four days' practice on the scene of the game, he explained, and Wendell Schollander, the team's only reliable passer, will be back after two weeks' absence. MINNEAPOLIS. Jack . Man-ders, Minnesota fullback, has high hopes of getting into Saturday's game against Wisconsin. He gave his sore ankle some exercise yesterday and commented: "If it improves the rest of the way like it has since last night, I'll be in shape to Tplay." .' PRINCETON, N. J. Princeton's football squad ' ought to show plenty of co-ordination or just the opposite, according to how roommates get along. Eight pairs of them are on the squad. Piirnell and Garrett. Kadlio and Kalbaugh, Bales and Smithies, ' Chamberlain and Coggeshall. Cruikshank and Kulon-Miller, Van Dyke and Stewart. Hallett and Quigley, and Weaver and Haggln. VILLANOVA. ra. U Detroit and Villanova can't solve the passing games the other presents Saturday it probably will-be because the teacher ouuhlnei his pupil or vice versa. Harry Stuhldreher, Villanova coach, says that Gus DoraU. Detroit mentor, taught him how and when to ras when he was at Notre Dame. FIGHTS LAST NIGHT (By The Associated Press.) SAN FRANCISCO. Lou Scozza, EufTalo, N. Y., won by a technical knockout over James J. Braddock, Newark, N. J... (6). Pietro Georgi. Buffalo, N. T.. outpointed Chic Raines, Kansas City, (4). They Click First Year as Pros ON THE RADIO an ratcreaets U tltat ere Matral staaearc aalaM etkarwlae asclfto4. Clark HInkle, former Bncknell back, now starring with the Green Bay Packers In his first year of pro football. Is sliown administering a straight arm to an ambitious tackier. Joseph Zcller former Indiana star, is shown in the Inset. &and he is a sure tackier. Cantain "GREEN BAY. Wis. It is seldom that a college player makes good In the "pro" game his first year, but the Green Bay Packers, three times champions of the. National Football league, have picked two gridiron performers right from the the "rah-rah" ranks, and they promise to be stars before the season ends in December. They are Clark HInkle. AU-American fullback at Bucknell university last year, and Joseph Zel-ler, All-Conference guard from the University of Indiana. Both men wefe captains. " Red Grange, the greatest ball carrier the game has known was a "washout" during his first year in ; "pro" ball,- but not Clark HInkle, The Bucknell fullback who weighs 205 pounds, has won a home in Green Bay by his work in the first five or six games of the season and there is every Indication that he will be one of the regulars In the Packer line-up for some time to come. HInkle not only is a great ball carrier and defensive player, but is leading the league in punting. It appears Coach "Curly" Lam-beau has found5 a worthy successor to the great Verne. Lewellen, formerly of Nebraska, who has been doing the team's punting for eight seasons. Lewellen, regarded by football experts as the greatest kicker in football's history, averaged from' 65 to ' 70 yards during his heyday. Lewellen, still with the Packers, is playing bang-up. football. , Zeller, weighing 198 pounds, is an aggressive guard, fast and a good man in interference. The Packers had signed up Herman Hickman, All-America guard from Tennessee in 1931, but he was injured while wrestling. The Packers haven't even missed him because Zeller has "made good in a big way. , Zeller gets down under the punts almost as qulckjy as an end -4-V- v Clark Leading Pros- In Ground Gaining NEW YORK. Nov. 10. Earl (Dutch) Clark of the Torts-mouth Spartans has passed Brunko Nagurski, the Chicago Bears' big line buckcr, in the race for ground gaining honors in the National football league. Clark has gained 383 yards In eight games while the exleader, who was held in check last Sunday, has dropped to fourth place with. .283 yards. Two Stapleton players hold second and third places. Bob Campiglio has gained 300 yards and Doug Sykoff 295. Arnold (Flash Herber of Green Bay leds theVassers, having completed 14 passes in 24 attempts. Ray Flaherty, end of the New York Giants, has caught 12 tosses for gains of 215 yards. George Hughes, Boston's Hawaiian halfback, holds the . edge over Clark HInkle of Green Bay In punting with an average of 47 yards, f Red Grange of the Bears and Jack Grossman of Broeklyn share the scoring, lead with 40 points each. ' ' With His Own Sweetheart, . VIRGINIA BRUCE And He Wrote This Story t WRESTLING LAST NIGHT NEW YORK. Ridy Dusek. 212. Omaha, and Gino Garibaldi, 214. Italy, drew, 63:00 (bout stopped by 11 o'clock rule). TORONTO. Gu Sonnenberg, 201, Boston. -defeated Jack Washburn. 239, California, two out of three. falls. (Washburn first, 22:45; Sonnenbcrg second, 11:20; third, 6:20). CAMDEN. N. J. San dor. Szabo. Hungary, threw Bruno Gorassinl, Italy. 26:37. HARRISBURG. Pa. Ray Steele, California, threw Bert Asertti, Italy. 21:10. PORTLAND, Ore. Al Pererla. 220. Portugal, defeated Hal Rum-berg. 20S, Spokane, two falls out ef three. In raid-season of Coach Howard Jones' eighth year at Southern California his football Trojans had run up a total of 2,563 points to 417 for their opposltic" tow ,tryvjr' aaain 1 'in ACTION THTttlXS APLgXTT GET READT SATT&DAY V EMU T All Kiddies MATIXEE AND NIGHT' SUf SarprUrs 8:M P. M. COUNTRY STORE PRIZES AND FUN GALORE Tom Mix and Tony in "Texas Bad-Man" look: sunday: MAIION 9mm MA1 1 tOBItT MONTGOMERY Lambeau is proud of these two finds, for the usual college player is of very little value in the post graduate game the 'first year, no matter how good he may have been when he played for his alma mater. . 'MOST DANGEROUS GAME AT VENETIAN A short time ago, RKO-Radlo Pictures. In announcing Its new program for the coming year, promised the public stories filled with action and adventure. The first of that new program will reach the Venetian theater tomorrow when "The Most Dangerous Game," featuring Joel McCrea, Fay Wray, Leslie Banks and Robert Armstrong opens for a 2 day run. . 'And RKO's promise of films crammed with excitement is said to have been more than met. "The Most Dangerous Game", has a strong romantic note, usually absent in thrillers. Based on Richard jConnell's wideiy known prize-winning short story of the same title, "The Most Dangerous Game" narrates the unique experiences of a boy and girl shipwrecked on an Island owned by a sinister Russian who has turned his game preserve into a human hunting ground. The action of the film is as breath-taking as its theme is daring. The dramatic opportunities offered ! Joel McCrea 'are said to add further- laurels to this handsome young actorr who has been steadily climbing toward stardom. Fay Wray, t as his . shipwrecked partner, has a role full of delicate nuances and strong emotional scenes." !- Leslie Banks, formerly of the New York and London stage, makes his motion picture debut as the menacing Count Zaroff, whose passion for hunting, leads him to a weird mania for tracking humans. Robert Armstrong has a brief but important role as one of the victims of Zaroffs hunt. LAST TIMES TODAY in 'THE CRASH" -with GEORGE BRENT RUTH CHATTERTON A romance of thrilling, chilling WZr -jfS I odvtnrur.creoted by the men -r vf0mW. I who produced the sensational -fiy fffl WAr I "Chang" ond "Four Feathers" ( "VVl A :'yf KIDDIES! 'I mm AMI7'., JOEL McCREA, Fay Wray Ljli Banks, Robt.Armttrong 1 p. m. 2 p. m. f&a Children 15 IH POTATO itnd CANNED , ' GOODS ' 3UTINEE FHdsy, Nov. 18 at 4 P. M. 15o to 7:30 KU1 10c "HOLLYWOOD SPEAKS" Short Subject That Entertain You ITU. "LOST SQUADROV CR,FM 10$ mm 7:o TONIGHT and min.Y IAN KEITH DOROTHY SEBASTIAN "The Deceiver" Comedy - News Cartoon 1 THURSDAY F. M. KTW Billy Tucker. ptait. WGKS German program. WBBM "Captain Jack," drama. WCrV-Ttttr Pan." children's drama. WON "Derli Bird." adventure story. 1 WMAQj Concert enaemblc. , - ' t.U P. M. KTW "Ptnrod and 6am." sketch. WIBO North Shore church. WMAQ Children's prof ram. WBBM Tarean of the Apee," drama. WON Jan Carpenter, organist. ' s -.se p. m. KTW Unci Sob's Safety club; WMAQ Ralph Klrberry, song . WENR Everett Mitchell and Inns Glenn. WON The Singing Lady. WBBM "Skippy " drama. . i WCFir Sstner Hammond and organist. ' . S:4S P. M. ' WENR Little Orphan Annie; drama; also on WON. v WMAQ "Seekatary Hawkins." drama. ! WIBO-r"Clem and Ira," comedy. t. ' "- 6:08 P. M. KTW Dan Kusso's orchestra. . t WENR News digest. ! WOU Dinner music WMAQ Hey wood Broun, columnist. WBBM Scnlagnhauer'sarty. WON "The Secret Three." WMAQ Ray Knight's rural skit. ' WENR Ward . Wilson, Imitator. WBBM Norm Scherr, pianist. - ' S:tS P. M. KTW Teaberry sports reporter. :3 P. M. WBBM Planagan sports rerlew. KTW Ray Perkins, comedian. WENR Louise Bernhardt, contralto. WGN Tom, Dick and Harry. . WJJD Isle of Dreams, music. ' - - 4:44 P .M. KTW Den Russo's orchestra. WENR The Ooldbergs, drama. WMAQ "Johnny Hart." skit. . WON Oeorgie Price, comedian. WBBM The Crooning Colonels. - - - - - - - - 7: P. M. KTW "Star Dust,' by Ulmer Turner. WMAQ Rudy Vailee'sr orchetra. WJJD Halt Pint Jaxon. . , WON Abe Lyman's orchestra. WLS Chicago A Capeila choir. WCFL Studio orchestra. WBBM Billy White, tenor,' - 7:15 P ,M. KTW Vincent Lopes' Congress Hotel orchestra. WJJD "Dr. and Mrs. Jerry," skit. WON Jack Benny, Ted Weems. :8S P. M. 1 KTW Dr. Bundesen; tilk Poundatlon. WLS Rin Tin Tin, drama. WCFL Union Label talk. WIBO Theater news. WJJD Mooseheart boys' band. . , WON Arch Bailey, baritone. WBBM Song trio. . 7:45 P. M. KTW Cbandu, the magacisn. WON Jack Denny's orchestra. WBBM The Puniest. WLS Howard Thurston, magician, S P. M. KTW Thumb Nail drama. -WON Musle That Satisfies. WLS Death Valley Days. WMAQ The Showboat, music. WIBO Cerny String ensemble. S:U t. M. KTW Dog Chats. WCFL Night Court, comedy. WIBO Mimbo Bonsldl, baritone. WON Mills Brothers. S;M P. M. KTW Mark Plsher'i orchtstra. ' WENR Virtuosos. - ' WCPL Comedy; tenor; Big City. ;5 P. M. KTW Merk Plsher's Edgewater Beach Hotel orchestra. :00 P. M. KTW Rex Maupln and Aces of the Air. WMAQ The Country Doctor. WCFL Vella Cook, contralto, WIBO Wendell HalL songs. WENR Lucky Strike program. WJK8 Andre Kostelanet's orchestra. WBBM Armistice program. :S0 P. M. KTW Scotland Tard, mystery. :45 P. M. KTW Prankl Masters orchestra. . WBBM M y rt and Marge, sketch. WMAQ Jingle Joe Parsons, songs. WON Lawrence Salerno, baritone. ltiOS P. M. KTW Teaberry sports reporter. WENR Amos V Andy (also on WMAQ) WJX9 Symphony orchestra." WCfU School Teachers' talk. P. M. WMAQ Dan and Sylvia, drama. WON Tb Dream Ship. 11 :M r. M. WENR Hollywood on the Air. WIBO Musical Tapestries., FRIDAY on 5:SS P. M. KTW Cnd Bob's Hydros party. WENR Air Juniors. Irma Glenn. WON The Singing Lady. wbom Mippy,- orama. WCFL Farmer-Labor party talk. WJJD The Pied Piper", sketch. WMAQ Al Bernard, minstrel. ' . S:4 P. M. WBBM Lone Wolf Tribe. WIBO Windy , and Bven. sketch. wink utu urpnaa Annie: , siso - WQNi " S:0 P. M. WTBO Oerman program. WON Dinner concert. ' WENR What's the News? WMAQ Hey wood Broun.- columnist. WOES Ballads of Yesterdsy. - . .f. .s, m. - -- - - WON "Th Secret Three," drams. WENR Royal Vagabonds. - ... ., WOES Fashion parade. WBBM Oen and Charlie. songs.' WIBO Clayton 8mUh. talk. -WMAQ Michael Igoe, talk. . ills P. M. if KTW Teaberry e ports reporter.- - - - . S:SO P. M. WBBM Flanagan sports review. KTW Floyd E. Thompson, talk, . WON Tom. Dick and Harry. WMAQ Jones and Hare, songs. WENR Jean Fay, blues singer. - S:a P. M. WMAQ "Johnny Hart," comedy WENR "Goldbergs," drama. WBBM Republican campaign talk. WMAQ Mr. Twister, riddles. 7:09 r. M. KTW Rosarlo Bourdon's concert. WJJD Frankia "Half Pint" Jaxon. songs. WON "Big Leaguers and Bushers," WLS Phil Spitalnys Drogram. WBBM Ed Hill, reporter. ' P. M. ' WGN Sin gin Sam. WCFL Century of Progress.' talk.1 WJJD "Dr. and Mrs. Jerry," drama.' WMAQ Virginia LaRue, songs- 7:3 P. M. WLS Dr. Herman N. Bundesen. talk. WON President Hoover, talk. WIBO Frank Hathaway, yodeler. WBBM Quin O'Brien, talk. 7:45 P. M. WLS Howard Thurston, magaclan. WJJD Alice and Bill. skit. WBBM Howard Neumlller, pianist. S:0 P. M. KTW Presidential poll; Mary McDowell, talk. WmXq Harry Reser't Eskimos. WIBO Songs of Romsnce. WLS First Nlghter, drama. H:15 P. M. KTW Ths ' Book theater. Robert WUlson. S:8 P. M. KTW Msrk Fisher's Edgewater Beach . Hotel orchestra. WENR Leo Reisman'g orchestra. WJKS Polish' hour. WMAQ Eddie and Ralph, songs. S:45 P. M. WBBM Travelers; varied musle. B OO p. M. KTW Res Maupln's Aces. WON "Muslo That Satisfies." L WMAQ "Country Doctor," skit. WCFL Oerman progrtm. WENR Oov. Roosevelt, talk. WIBO Diana Bonnor, soprano. WBBM Young Democrats league. :15 P. M. WON "Easy Aces," domestle cornea?. WMAQ Marlon and Jim. sketch. WBBM Bell Forbes Cutter, soprano. :S0 P. M. WCFL Erlek Cook. talk. WMAQ The Northerners, concert. WJKS Elizabeth Btrthell, songs. :45 P. M. WON "Around the World," skit. KTW The Boys qusrtet. WBBM Myrt and Marge, skit. 10:00 P. M.' KTW Teaberry sports reporter. WON Lawrence Salerno, baritone. WENR Amos 'n' Andy; also on WMAQ. 10:15 P. M. WMAQ "Dan and Sylvia." sketch. WCFL Coliseum wslkathon. WON The Dream Ship, musle. HOW COULD ANY WOMAN BE SO WJKS Bsrlow's symphony. WENR Judge Dieterlch. a WIBO Judge Hood to talk. !w'f Here's a Sport Mark They Haven t Broken CEDAR FALLS, la. (JT) Georgs Wilson has no fears regarding" the longevity of his tats college athletic record, which al ready has been on the books for SS years. I Wilson won he two-mils stats intercollegiate bicycle race for State Normal here In 1197 In fire minutes, two seconds, setttnc & record. j Bicycle racing' lone since nas oeen aoanaonea as an intercollegiate .sport. j . Robert Holmes, triple threat star of the 1933 Haskell Jndian-footbajl team, weighs but Ui pounds. -Where the Big Ftrtare Play." Ml Last Times Today WARXER BAXTER "SIX HOURS TO LITE" and "VIRGIN'S OF HALT STARTS TOMORROW Prof. Knutts ("Knutti to YouM) Bilarieasly turning m eeUer campas late a hot spet ( . jasselegy, rlnnlefy an girl-lory! THE Fl'NNIFST COMEDY EVER MHOW.N ANTWHtSE! ROAR! ROAR! mm VICTOR McLAGLEN GRETA NISSEN Jn JOEL SATRXTS 0) f 1 1 1 1 n HU wtf shared his tHrtM.sh knew h hod fUd th Chain Gang. Hew could h turn htm bock to that IMng hoflwhoro bocHwt oro 1 brokon, sovU destroy J dl So ht gripping, pulsing story on the screen. Ivery tceno UTXU I... because h -vas written with the fife brood of a man who can ay- 1 ... ' m Sj J la 'if fsVSWBMkMHsMIMHSV eMsVBsWlW sm -m rt s0aWesi, 7 fzKZ2 SL 1 Pm T. M $0 Hg0 e)e)fls) r'oWej' o' g)J4o B AM A miWll . 1M aiH ML - T-r.:. -S.rfrai.. s"!- P IX. O M CHAIN OANO' - -'iiHsisjii' t ami. -L'l.B)svrrLll!L;!l.L-rt9W Hit FIRST PICTURE UNCI IC ARFACl" r tmm mw imiimsimii stj ,WU i" fa STARTS SUNDAY M IV f t 1 ; TONITE FCX PRIZES - GAMES . RACES Good Skate and Fine Floor and Good Music With Plenty of Heat - This Pass Good for One Free Admission . SKATES 25e at the BEACH Racine DOUGLAS Tt Knotting! i CRAVING FOB BOT NIK! i, , : with Ctias. Blrkfer ILee Hoeart Pal O'Briea H 7 i W "k- 7 E ft W Y ICC rn ' f fp JS1 w rmi.nnri i I.ART BIIOWINQ YOU MUST SEE IT! V A4dr4 C'me)y Nw (i riee COMING SUNDAY LEWIS 8TOXX tEIUt RTAMS UNA MERKJEL , COMEDT NEWS NOVELTIES TOMORROW ALL SEATS IOC VNTIL 1:S SATt RDAT "MOUTHPIECE' wtib WSKKrW WII.M4W SPECIAL SATt'ROAT, SOD AT ASD MONDAY . Oa tb Stage HARRISON'S INDOOR Animal Circus Performing ff G i Mensyye aw Pl SPECLL MATINEE IXJR ' KIDDIES STIHIAY 1:S0 SUNDAY ON THE SCREEN vzz coaaESPorjpsHT aqT'sesa sa n -j a ssTirnsMai I JACK BOLT RALPH GRA tl

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