The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa on January 10, 1938 · 10
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The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa · 10

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Waterloo, Iowa
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Monday, January 10, 1938
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10
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10 MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1933 WATERLOO DAILY COUKIKK, WATERLOO, IOWA Panther Quintet to Invade Camps of League Foes IRIH DAKOTA II. RIVAL FRIDAY AT GRAND FORKS J Nordly's Team Then Moves Into Fargo for Game Saturday. (Cottntr Special terrire) Cedar Falls. With Coach Oliver Nordy definitely disgruntled with the showing of the team against Omaha Friday night, the Iowa State Teachers college basketball team will settle down Monday for preparations for its toughest week end of the season the invasion of the- North Dakota territory of the North Central conference. With the defending champions, the University of North Dakota, furnishing the opposition Friday night at Grand Forks, and an improving North Dakota State five at Fargo the following night, the Panthers must show a reversal of form or count upon a double loss on the trip. In the plainest of languages the Teachers college team was described as "terrible" against the Cardinals in winning the opening game of the North Central season. . Altho North Dakota university lost its all-conference forwards, Finnegan and Birk, Coach Clem Leitch has molded another powerful crew of. basket bombers and is counted upon to guide them to a fifth straight title. The team has been using LeMaire, McCosh, Robertson, Pepke, and Kittleson as the first string quintet. Russ Lowe's State team, minus Russ Anderson and Bob Saunders, both all conference sensations, has had a warm-up session of 10 games, most of which they lost Curtis Increases Scoring Margin (Courier Special frrvirf) Cedar Falls Setting the wildest scoring pace since the days of Maurice Carr, lanky Bob Curtis, all-North Central conference center, has more than doubled his lead over Lyle Dodd in the scoring race on the Iowa State Teachers college basketball squad. Dropping in 21 points against the BETTER AND BETTER Do senior athletes always slump and turn in poor seasons after two years of stardom? Panther Bob Curtis' 1937-38 record certainly gives lie to the ancient sports adage as the following figures will show. The figures are for the first six games of the years designated. Year Fg. Ft. Pf. Tp 1935- 1938 13 9 9-35 1936- 1937 24 11 14 59 1937- 1938 30 25 12 85 University of Omaha Saturday night, Curtis ran his six game total to 85 for an average of 14.1 per game. George Gilluly, guard, and Ed Trefzger, are tied for third with 21 pointstrailing Dodd, who has a total of 32. ' Paul Miner, sophomore forward, and Johnny Lee, Junior guard, are fifth and sixth with 19 and 17 points each. Curtis' 30 field goals and 25 free throws give him the lead in both these departments. Johnny Lee made three personal fouls against Omaha to wrest the lead from Curtis. FG FT PF TP Robert Curtis, 80 25 12 8S Lyle Dodd. I 14 4 7 32 George Gilluly, g 9 3 8 21 Ed Trefrger, I 8 5 11 21 Paul Miner, i.... 8 S 7 1 Johnny Lee. ( 7 3 13 17 Roman Yatchik, f ...... 2 2 3 6 Ted Buchwild, g 1 0 3 2 Bill Stmt, i 1 0 O 2 George Miner, g ....... 0 2 S 2 Bill Bolt, I 0 2 0 2 Fred Mus, g 0 0 2 0 Totals 80 49 71 208 Opponents' totals 72 45 66 189 Cyclones Face Wildcats on Mat ' Iowa State Wrestlers Open Home Season. (Courier Spectnl Servi'tl Ames, la. Seeking a repetition of last year's lopsided victory over Northwestern at Evanston, 111., the Iowa State Big Six champion wrestlers will inaugurate their home schedule in State gymnasium Monday night at 7:15. It will be the second meet within three days for both octets. The Wildcats met Iowa at Iowa City Saturday while the Cyclones battled Wisconsin at Madison. Iowa State holds a big edge in experience for Coach Hugo Otop-elik will send six lettermen on to the local rriat against the Big Ten school. Northwestern, on the other hand, has only two veterans in its lineup. Leading the Wildcat forces are Capt Jack DeCaprico. 135, and the other letterman, Bill Janelli, 175. . The probable lineup: Iowa Stat Northwestern Stewart 118. Glurkman Larson ........... 12 A .... , Taylor Kirstein 135 DeCaprico ic) Linn (c) .........145 Taecker Cox 155 Sarett Louckl 165 , Miller Henderson 175.,... Janelli Stoecker Hwt Vavrus OIL HALL OF SCIENCE TLAN. Tulsa, Okla. (U.R) A Hair of Science, showing the methods of obtaining refined oils from crude oil, together with their uses, will be a feature of the 10th Interna tional Petroleum Exposition here ricxfyear. There's Ne Back oil This Viola, But It's Cot Power 5 i Courier Photo Lloyd A. Loar Monday morning showed West High school students how his electric viola ran produce enough volume to drown out the loudest trumpet. Operating thru small electric coils under the viola's bridge, the instrument needs only a face. The loud speaker at the left takes the place of the conventional sounding box. Seen to the left, behind the Elkhorn, Wis., Inventor, is an electronic harpsichord, his latest invention. It has a tone control that can change the "tone pattern" to make the music sound like that of a piano and even an organ effect or two! HUT EIF9H.il Mil Loar Scraps Sounding Board for a Loud Speaker in New Instruments. By MKRRII.I, SWFIUINO (Courier Staff Writer) The waste of sound energy that's hiding in dusty old violins and decrepit old pianos was the challenge that set Lloyd A. Loar at the task of inventing his electronic harpsichord. Arriving here Monday morning to open a two-day series of lecture-demonstrations of his inventions, Loar, acoustical engineer- composer inventor - educator of Elkhorn, Wis., and Evanston, 111., is the man who's responsible for reviving the harpsichord that saw its heyday back in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Loar's portable harpsichord from which 25 instruments are being copied in Elkhorn for commercial marketing within a month doesn't waste anything. No larger than a spinet desk, it packs enough wallop thru its loudspeaker to knock you off your seat. . Conversely, it was the old-fashioned harpsichord's lack of practical volume that caused its virtual elimination during the last century. That's where the waste comes in, Loar says. Too Many Transfers. The piano, violin and other string instruments are just as guilty, it seems. First the strings are called upon to vibrate a sounding board in the instrument. Since the strings and the sounding board are made of different materials there's a big waste of sound energy there, to begin with, Loar points out. Then, in turn, the sounding board must vibrate the air to produce audible sound waves transferring the vibrations thru still another change of substance; and there goes more waste of energy. By the time the old-fashioned harpsichord went thru this extravagant handling of sound waves, there wasn't enough umpf left in them to produce music of appreciable volume. The fact remained that Bach, and many other musicians, refused to use the piano, preferring the harpsichord, in spile of its impracticably wee sound output. Loar, who 10 years ago had already invented the first electric guitar, and a few violins for good measure, decided to apply the same principles to bring out the beautiful tone of the harpsichord in glorious full-throated volume. Electrophonic Pick-up. The musical tones originate in the same manner as in the old instrument, with nickel-silver picks to pluck tne strings. But from that point nn, modern electrophonic marvels reign. The new instrument, Loar explained, works somewhat as a dynamo. When plucked, the strings vibrate in the magnetic fields of individual small coils. Thus, electrical impulses are actuated in the coils, these are in turn sent thru an electric amplifier, just as in loud speaker systems or the audio frequency portion of any radio receiving set. In this way, that old waster, the soundboard, is eliminated, and the music issues from the loud speaker of the amplifier. Volume can be stepped up practically without limit. With the electric violins, It's almost the same story, except that the gut strings would have no magnetic effect upon electrical coils; so Loar puts an iron bar under the bridge of his electric violins, violas and string basses. The bar's vibrations then activate the coil and the music still comes out here ("here" being the loud-speaker). Disclaims Monopoly, The slight, unassuming inventor modestly disclaims sole inspiration to the idea that started the revolutionary scries of inventions. Altho he believes he was first to design an electric guitar (his first electrica' instrument development), he said others probably got the same idea thru the advances that had been made 10 years ago in radio and electric pickups for phonographs. There are a number of electric guitars on the market now, Loar said, and he won't claim that he is the only inventor. The guitars have been used extensively by dance orchestras because of their resonance and volume; they have been called "singing guitars." Altho a long-established musical instrument factory is building Loar's new harpsichord, he is vice president of Vivi-Tone company, which he himself started in Kalamazoo, Mich., in 1930 to manufacture the smaller instruments. After finding business discouraging during . depression years, the factory was reorganized and moved to Detroit. Now it is stressing the manufacture of still another instrument, called a clavier. The clavier, already featured by popular dance orchestras, produces music by plucking rather than blowing across steel reeds. Its tone, tho somewhat like that of a harp, is deep and sweet, Loar said. On Northwestern Faculty. Loar is part-time instructor in physics of music and composition at Northwestern university, Evanston, 111. He has still had time to design the harpsichord in a year, and has spent the last six months testing it at the Elkhorn factory. He. will give another demon-stration at the Y. M. C. A. Monday evening for the Y's Men's club. Northeast Iowa High School Bandmasters association and Waterloo Technical society, following the Y's Men's dinner. He will appear at 8:45 a. m. Tuesday in East High school, at 2:30 p. m. at the Iowa State Teachers college, Cedar Falls, and at a joint dinner of women's organizations in Black's tearoom at 6:30 p. m. Tuesday. WORST BLIZZARD FIFTY .12 YEARS AGO 1 Waterloo Man, Then 14, Held Prisoner in School While Snow Lashed Prairie. S7.it: pens REQUIRING AIL OF S COLORADO State Goes Almost Broke as Pensioners Split Jack Pot of $800,000. RUBBER CHECKS, ELUSIVE PATRONS PLAGUE HOTELS Pittsburgh, Pa. ins) Rubber checks and elusive patrons cost hotels nearly a half million dollars last year, according to Joseph G. Buch, chief detective of the hotel world. The grey-haired, bespectacled "Sherlock Holmes," chairman of the protective committee of the American Hotel Association, said that claims entered with the association alone totaled $366,994. From 1928 to 1937 hotels lost $3,-665.315 as 85,978 complaints were registered against hotel guests. But, said Chief Hotel Detective Buch, people generally are pretty honest. RADIO RELAY LEAGUE HONORS WYOMING "HAM" Rock Springs. Wyo. (INS) Altho living 1,000 miles from the scene of the Mississippi floods, John S. Duffy, Rock Springs amateur radio operator, was recently awarded a "public certificate" by the American Relay League for valuable service performed during the catastrophe last spring. Duffy contacted Hazen, Ark., when that town was cut off from the outside world by flood waters and relayed appeals for aid when all other avenues of communication had been destroyed. QUANTITY. ANYWAY. Detroit. Mich. ' , 22 pitchers on deck, the Detroit Tigers will have the largest spring training mound staff in the majors. "Wednesday. Jan. 12, 1938, will mark the fiftieth anniversary of the worst blizzard in the history of Nebraska,", F. D. Beck. 302 Williston avenue, told a reporter. "I was 14 years old at that time, living with Sam Fletcher and family near Edgar, Clay county, in the southeast part of the state, and going to country school. "The blizzard broke at 2 p.m. after a beautiful forenoon. The snow fell so fast and the wind was so high that from the first visibility was almost at zero. Held in Schoolhouse. "Our teacher, a young woman, dismissed her 20 or 25 scholars, ranging in ages from 6 to 15 years, but allowed no one to leave the building. The school-house was on a quarter section of unbroken prairie, with no trees as a windbreak. "Parents started out as soon as the storm struck to drive their wagons to the school. To drive in such a storm was slow work, tedious and dangerous. "Mr. Fletcher, who had a herd of 50 , or more cattle that were grazing on the open prairie, started at once to drive them to the house, but they refused to face the northwest wind and drifted in a southeasterly direction, Fletcher, fearing he might perish in the cold and heavy snow, deserted his flock when he came upon a railroad bed. This enabled him, by tracing the rails, to go to a farm home, where he remained over night. Many Cattle Perish. "I was able to return home next day, the storm having lulled at dawn. Mr. Fletcher also returned and he and I mounted horses to find our cattle. Except for two milch cows with calves at home, all were still missing. We rounded up about 30 head. The rest lost their lives in the deep snow. In the spring when the drifts were melted we found the carcasses of many cattle that had been smothered under the deep sno " This storm was felt in all Its terror, with the loss of several lives, in the Dakotas. It was also bad in Iowa. Denver, Colo. (INS) The pension paradise envisioned by Dr. Francis Townsend came closer to realiza tion in Colorado Monday than it ever has anywhere, at any time, in history. Several Colorado counties Monday morning began mailing out January pension checks to more than 34,000 pensioners in the state. Other counties will make this month's payment as soon as the pension checks can be drawn up. Each pensioner will receive a bonus or "jackpot" of $27.77 in addition to the regular $45 a month payment, brining the average pension income to $67.36 for the month, or $134.72 for families in which both the husband and wife receive pensions. And while distribution of the greatest regular pension payment ever made by a large government began, chaos reigned at the State-house, where the general fund for stale purposes is practically broke and rigid economies are resulting. Divide What's Left. The "jackpot" payment - it the result of a clause in the pension amendment, voted by Coloradoans at the last general election, which calls' for equal division among pensioners of all money left in the pension fund at the end of each year. There was approximately $800,000 left after the regular $45 December payments were made. Pension advocates, including those who drew up the constitu tional amendment containing the "jackpot" or bonus clause, took the matter to the courts in an effort to halt the "jackpot" distribution, but the arrangement was found legal in every instance. The bonus clause was incorporated in the pension amendment so that "politicians could not get their hands on surplus' pension funds." As distribution of the "jackpot" began Monday, stringent measures due to the state's financial plight also were put into effect. To Fire 10 Per Cent. Departmental chiefs turned over to the governor lists of employes to be suspended in an all-inclusive 10 per cent reduction program due to emptying of the state general fund by the pension amendment. Draining of the state treasury for general expenses followed transfer of 85 per cent of liquor and sales tax collections to the pension fund under the pension amendment, Liquor taxes total approximately $2,400,000 yearly, sales taxes, more than $6,000,000. State treasurer Homer F. Bedford, most harassed official in the state capitol, notified heads of 11 slate penal and charitable institutions and the tuberculosis control and direct relief departments over the weekend that their funds will be exhausted before April 1, and that no more money will be forthcom inj unless additional revenue is furnished from some source. Institutions Threatened. He said when the limit has been reached, countersigning of warrants drawn against the institutions will be stopped. Institutions threatened in addi tion to direct relief and tuberculosis control include the state penitentiary. Colorado General hospital state dependent children's home, state insane asylum, state home for mental defectives, the psycho pathic hospital and others. Certain lower class slate appro priations have been cut off for some time, the state tax commission has been suspended in the economy drive, numerous employes laid off, and all state warrants are being registered. LAW OFFICE BURGLAR TAKES RADIO, PENNIES A table radio set and a stamp box containing several pennies were stolen Sunday right from the law offices of Leo Leeper, 206-7 Lafayette building, he reported to police Monday. The office door, officers found, had been forced open by the burglar. CALIFORNIA'S "BIG TREES" ALSO THRIVE ABROAD San Francisco, Cal. insi California's "big trees" thrive not only in the northern coast counties of this state, but in foreign countries as well, according of Prof. Woodbridge well, according to Prof. Woodbridge Metcalf, University of California forester. ; Both the Sequoia and the Redwoods thrive in the milder sections of Australia, Japan, New Zealand, Italy, southern France, and England. Many, Metcalf said, have reached proportions rivaling the famous big trees of California. In all cases, the trees have grown larger when planted near coastlines. "MIXED" DANCE TONIGHT JOE FISHER'S ORCHESTRA FORUM 1316'i Sycamore St. Men 36c Ladies 16c FRI. KELLY BROS. Olvera Street in Los Angeles Is Locale of "Little Street Singer" r3 Today and Tues. Hiith- Volute Drama, Peppered with Slick. Sly Fun! Root. Young M, O'Sulllvan "Emperor's Candlesticks" CO-HIT !S. Hi fit lr me uneiu" Deanna Durbln Two Lines Out of New Mae West Show; Four Men Vie for Loretta. " By Louclla O. Parsoni Motion Picture Editor. 1. N. S. (Copyright, 1938i Hollywood, Cal. (INS To visit Los Angeles and not see Olvera street is like going to Washington and not seeing the capitol. Quaint and colorful, it stands as an active landmark of the oldest street in the city. Mexi can merchants still sell their wares, restaurants offer Spanish cuisine, ambitious artists exhibit their work, and, all in all, this is a place that even we in Los Angeles enjoy visiting. Interesting that it's the locale of Deanna Durbin's next Qicture, "Little street Singer," which follows "Mad About Music." Interesting also that Konrad Ber-covici, one of our better short story writers and novelists, who writes ao picturesquely about the gypsies, has been commissioned to prepare the Durbin story. Bercovici was ont-of the earliest of the top writers to come under the movie influence. Mae West's boss, Emanuel Cohen, will probably release her pictures and the movies he has to make with Gary Cooper and Bing Crosby away from Paramount. Manny and this studio are parting company and Para, it is said, will hot exercise its option for eight more pictures. Cohen shouldn't find it too difficult to make a new affiliation with the contracts he now holds. He has two with Gary .Cooper, several with Bing Crosby and an exclusive one with La West. The League of Decency, which has been so bitter in its denunciation of the Mae West broadcast, has given its approval to her picture, "Every Day's a Holiday," requesting that only two lines betaken out, which was done promptly. Loretta Young rates four beaux to support her in the oddly named "Four Men and a Prayer." George Sanders, the young Englishman who made big strides with "Lancer Spy," gets the top role, while Reginald Denny, David Niven and William Henry (borrowed from MGM) are importantly featured. Interesting to hear the Inside story on how Harry Joe Brown dug out "Four Men and a Prayer" after it had been practically shelved, and had it rewritten so that Darryl Zanuck promptly put it down as one of the important Twentieth Century-Fox pictures of 1938. John Ford will direct. ' Come the Ides of March the Santa Anita racing season will have gone down in history and crooner Bing Crosby can then concentrate on his art. As soon as the ponies stop running, Bing will start "Harmony for Three," the Claude Bing-yon-Wesley Ruggles idea based on the crooner's own life. Co-starred with him will be Don Ameche, borrowed from Twentieth Century-Fox. The two boys will play brothers who would rather bet on the ponies than eat and only turn to crooning to recoup when things get too tough. Para is trying to borrow Mickey Rooncy from M. G. M. for the role of the kid brother. A line or two: A hot and heavy rumor is that Martha Raye has pur chased the cafe formerly known as The Eagdad" and that she'll turn it over to her mother, and Pete Bauman (of Buddy Westmore squabble headlines) to manage for her. . . it has been too long since we saw Josephine Hutchinson in a pic ture so it is nice to hear she ts set for the leading role opposite Ralph Bellamy in "Crime of Dr. Hallett" at Universal . . , Al Rogell is trying to talk Lloyd Bacon into letting him put Lloyd's 3-week old son Into "The Lone Wolf." If his papa agrees Frank Bacon II will be carrying on the acting traditions of the family practically from birth. e Snapshots of Hollywood collected at random: Charles Butterworth is concentrating on Lila'Lee and we don't blame him; June Clayworth marries Sid Rogell in February and this time it's no gossip; Joan Craw ford topping all previous eccentric hats by wearing one made of a scarf which ties tfnder her chin. The diners at 4he night spot stopped eating when she appeared there with Jerry Asher: Virginia Peine, so rumor goes, will open in a play in N. Y. Friends say the breach be tween her and George Raft will be healed any minute. That's all for today. See you tomorrow! Radi 10 Here and There On the Air Programs Th following are considered by the Courier to be outstanding radio program! and can be heard over itationi best re ceived In this territory. The programs are as accurate aa possible but subject to change. MONDAT. JANt'ARV 1. 8:1.11 nde Eire's Radio Statien WHO WMAQ 6:45 Pre.ldent's Birthday Ball Talk WMAQ 7:00 Boms and Allen, with Tony Mar-tin and Rav Nnhle's orchestra WMAQ WLW WHO General Hush Johnjon, ttmmin tator WMT 7:30 Grand Hotel, dramatle sketch WMT firk and Pat WBBM KMOX Richard Crooks, tenor; mlied chorus: symphonic orchestra with Alfred Wallenstein, con diictor WHO WMAQ WLW 1:00 Radio Theatre WBBM KMOX WCCO Fibber MeGee and Molly, eomedy sketch: Ted Weem's orchestra; Clark: Dennis, tenor WMAQ WHO WLW 8:30 Phil Rnltalny and his girls WLW WMAQ WHO 9:00 Warden Lewis E. Lawes, dramatle sketch WMT tnllaby l.adyi male quartet; Mm. Maria Kurenko, aoprano: Marek Weber, conductor WMAQ WHO Wavne Klnr's orchesli WBBM WCCO KMOX 1:30 Ree. Maury Maverick el Teiaa, srieaker WMT 10:00 Poetle Melodies WBBM WCCO KMOX 10:30 Will Osborne's erehntra WMT 11:00 Tommy Dorsey's orchestra WMT 11:30 Laurence Welk's orcheUra WMT Bobby Grayson's orchestra WHO Station Kilocycles iStation Kilocycles KMOX 101WIWHO 10UO WCCO ....... ...HIOIWLW WO WBBM ,. MOIWMAQ S70 WON M0 i WMT 600 ulso "There Goes the Groom," with Ann Sothcrn and Burgess Mere- dith. PALACE - "Springtime in tha Rockies," with Gene Autry and Polly Rowles; also "The Great , Gambinl," with Akim Tamirou and Marian Marsh. PARAMOUNT "Tarzan'g Re. venge," with Eleanor Holm and Glen Morris; also "Beg. Borrow or Steal," with Frank Morgan and f Florence Rice. STATE "The Emperor's Candle. sticks." with Luise Rainer and Wil Ham Powell; also "Outlaws of the Orient," with Jack Holt and Mae Clarke. ; STRAND "Love and Hisses," with Walter Winchcll, Ben Ber nie and Simone Simon. AlabamaL. S. U. in Sugar Bowl Washington, D. C in So the governor of Alabama said to the governor of Louisiana: "Dick, f how about an Alabama-L. S. U. game in the Sugar Bowl?" And the governor of Louisiana said to the governor of Alabama: "Sure, Bibb," And so it was done, and so it shall come- to pass. It was as simples that. Next New Year's day, probably, certainly no later than New Year's, 1940, the two great natural football rivals of the south finally will meet in a bowl game. . Bowling SPECIAL MATCH. The Black Hawk sport shop bowling team defeated the Phil, lips 66 team from Fort Dodge, la., in a special match Sunday at the Red Crown alleys. The Black Hawk team upset 2.594 pins in the three games while the Fort Dodge squad counted 2,511. The Waterloo team copped two out of the three games. Castle, of the Black Hawks, was high man with 573 pins and his teammate, Powell, was sec ond with 5G5. Olsen led the Fort ' Dodge shooters with 554. BINGO Tuesday Evening St. Mary's Parish E. 4th and Parker Sts. Amusements IOWA-"Fight for Your Lady," with John Boles and Jack Oakie; TODAY, TUES. AND WED. Till fi:no p. m. Adults lfie; then 21c AUTRY in "Spring Time in the Rockies" First Showing in Waterloo. Plus "THE GREAT GAMBIM" NOW! ENDS WED. V Girls! music i Laughs ! 'Ummphr I TOMORROW 1 1AM ai.i. nv inn DAY! Box Office Opens 11:45 ADDED! 'POPEYE" Cartoon SPORTL1GHT NEWS I f i 1 I I r a rrryml J III' lliH.II4' UK A it. A I fJ LAST TIMES TOXITE ACK OAKIE JOHN BOLES in Fight for Your Lady" ANN SOTHERN in "There Goes the Groom" TUESDAY MAT. AND EVE. IS 30 Day Box Office Open Tuesday at 11:43 A. M. Here's Really Two Swell Hits!!! START TOMORROW ... HIT NO, 1 A Thrilling; Drama of the Greatest Naval School on Earth! "ANNAPOLIS SALUTE" with JAMES ELLISON HARRY CAREY MARSHA HUNT VAN HEFLIN It's tough on a IMebe when he falls in love, in the train-lng school where Uncle Sam makes men: -HIT NO. 2 "The Voice the World Adores'! NINO MARTINI with JOAN FONTAINE in "MUSIC FOR MADAME" A gay romanre set" to Rudolf Frlml music, LATESTi Mat. jf NEWS I Till 6:30 etOv WATCH II FOR DATES Hollywood Hotel ENDS TONITE .... "TARZAN'S REVENGE" Plus "Beg, Borrow or Steal" mm STARTS TOMORROW! ft Aft - - i ' I BACK AGAIN to bring you their (ill flltll fl II V till til V fTv.' 4 OPA Saraaoat Hit.,, milk GARY COOPER FRANCHOT TONE RICHARD CROMWELL SIR GUY STANDING KATHLEEN BURKE Plus Co-Hit! 1 1 mm .- NC- TOMORROW 300 1 n Box Office Opens 11:45 A. M.

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