PAGE SIX THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRDPAY EVENING, JANUARY 13.1938. lOLA. KANSAS MIKE i, \ CAUGHT! • - i KING OF GRUNT Burly Burlingrtonian Goes Down Twice Despite His Toiited Challenge Mike Chacoma remains king of his own mat. Wayne Long's challenge was met last night and after Tnaking.the local man say "pfenty" for the first fall the burly Burllng- tonlan lost a pair himself as the rseason's ~ largest ^ gathering of fans looked on in M. W. A. haU..: With each grunter having gained a fall at straight wrestling. Cha•coma copped the decision by, popping Ijong'on the back of the neck and pinning, him while the latter appeared stunned by the blpw% The • fans sent out a few booes on; their •way to the exit, but the match was fought out under Texas rulcis and no favors jare to be asked under I that gladiatorial code. Chacoma's deciding fall ended a good match taking Into account the WTestling, done. Those who had gone to scP the local wild man rave witnessed little in the \^-ay of raving of the sort; Chacoma is noted for. Enthusiasts of strong-man wre.stling enjoyed the match. Pretty Straight Wrestling:. The two groaners spent the great- e)r part of the time'on the mat. Not once did one of them go thh)ugh, undpr. or over tlie ropes. Not once •vas a tovvcl put into any usci other than for what, it wns_meant<'. Not once did Rffcrce Forest; Rmier receive any sort of blow from cither | of' the grdpplcrs. It wi|is probably Chacoma'si lamest miitch In a long time, considering the wU^ man part of It.- Mlkiji went at Long cautiously Instead of raging at him and It is probably well that he did. Twenty-two hiinutes of hair? pulling, toe twisting, neck strctthlng, slapping, hitting. klcl:lng, and; sundry other technicalities were shown before Long took the word out of Chacoma's mouth. Chacomal was I stretched out on his fore and aft side on the mat with ? Long plying a reverse arm hold whe:i the:iolan said "please." The second fall was also ended by word of mouth. Long gi\ ing up under what Chacoma calls an' Alligator clutch. The time was short- four minutes. Smack Docs U. Nine minutes had elapsed in the fight for the third fall when Chacoma grabbed a handfull of Longs hair, lowered his \1ctiin's head and smacked him on the back of -vthe neck to riiake easy prey. The advertised Clyde Atwell-Eggs Melton show, which pronilsed to be a good one, failed to be kaged when Atwell did not put in an aippear- ance. The ev(;r present) Johji Neal donned his wrestling. trouseri and took Melton oh for a 30-mlnute squirm. It was arinoimced that Neal would have to throw the much ; lighter Melton in a half hour or iget ah c'mpli' pay envelope. Evidently John had. more money than he knew what to do witji for after the 30 minutes of ^scrambling 'Melton was still squirming all over the person of big Neal.^ Th'e two went In and out of a good manjl' knots with Melton keeping Neal-well occupied. Smith Throws Himself.' Poll Sinlth and Curley!; Kams were first on the mat. Both are local boys. Karris won In straight falls. Smith doing a tilt of complaining aft«r a twist of his neck. ,Th,e loser was at the point of capturing the first fajl but forgot one lm-5 portant point. • He liad; Kams stretched oiit and Just aboiitto be do\*'ned but'while lying bn his back in appljing the hold fom)t; himself and allowed his own snoiilders to rest on the canva-ss. | '•, A few rounds of cxhjbltlon boxing were used to start the program. mm 1^ CHURCH LEAGUE PLAY Stretching for a high ball comes andcr the head of healthful exercise when it's done with the aid of a rubber bathing suit. "Iliafs what lithe Miss Virginia Learned, of Cleveland, p.. was wearing when the camera caught her as she caught a brill on a Florida beach. TILDEN RANKS HIMSELF NO. 2 French Tennis Pro Given First in Old Star's Listing. TOPEKA DEATHS NO MYSTERY. Coroner Convinced Hammatts Died By Homicide and Suicide. Topeka, Jan. 13. (AP)—The deaths .^of Mr. and.Mi-s. Dan C. Hammatt, ^active members of Topieka's social ; circle, who were found diead of gunshot wound^ in the bedroom of their pretentious Weslboro home, yesterday, today had been ce;rtified as homicide and suicide by Dr. H. L. Clark, Shawnee county coroner. . • In iiignlng the death • certificates. Dr. Clark said he • was "absolutely convinced in my own |mlnd". the tragedy was a case of murder apd suicide, and that this ibelief was held by all police and ^cdunty oCa- !clals who collaborated with him in the investigation. North Maple Grove. Jan. 11.—Nefd Wiggins is taking his turn with the flu ^hls wreck. - Lewis Howland hauled a load of hogs to Kansas City Monday. He was accompanied by Han^ Oriffln. : Several of Mrs. Gaysr relatives eame down from Ottawa Sunday. They were Mr. Harry Wood and son and daughter-in-law. Ceo and Naomi. Mrs. Ed Sweet and Mrs. Heiu-J- Turney. Mr.- Wood. Mrs Sweet and Mrs. Turney are brotheit and sisters of Mrs. Gay's mother, Airs. G. F. King. ""Mrs. King is very, poorly at this writing. Wendell Melvin help<(d Upshaws head kaflr Wednesday. | • ;: Barney Massa and his sister, Mrs. Ethel Gregg O'Neil and her two ^ns Carl and Robert. who have been visiting at Mulborryi Kas.. returned to the John C regg home Monday of tills week. The followinif pupils enrolk^d In rrorth, Maple Grove school Monday, January 9: Clemnnantlne, and Rex Klvett and Warren Murphy. We now-'Have an enrollment ot 30. Curl fthd Robci-t O'Neil will alfeo attend v,A\i\c, their i motlier, Mrs. Ethel CWr.lll is visiting her j>arents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gregg. . . Tlic I second bi-monlhly examination is over and all ijapcrs griadcd. Much better! work was done on this exiaminationi than the first. Several nkde 100 and quite a number made gradesi in the 90's. The scliool children wish to thank Mrs. doodner for the nice treat of O^C'^coni wWch she brought at the jiwn l^oijrliist Friday. ^ i New York. Jan. 13. fAP)—Big BUI Tilden ranks Martin Plaa of France as the No. 1 professional temiis IJlayer of the world. Big Bill ranks himself at No. 2. Hans Nusslein of Germany. No. 3, and Karel Kozeluh, Czechoslovakia, No. 4. Albert' Burke of Prance, Bruce Barnes of Texas and Roman NajucTi he ranks on a par in the next three positions; Robert' Ramll- Uoh of France at No. 8. "Vincent Richards No.. 9. and Emmett Pare, Chicago, No: 10. Leacne SUndinss. W L Pet. Methodist ................2. 0 LOGO Presbyterian .......2 0 1,000 United Brethren 1 0 1.000 Christian Seniors 1 1 300 Baptist 1 1 .S00| Carlyl'e 0 1 .000 Christian Juniors 0 2 .000 Trinity .0 2 .000 The Baptists defeated the Christian Senior team by 20-15 in the only game played last night, Carlyle having dropped out of the league and ijot being on hand to play the United Brethren team. The U. B. five played a p>ick-up team and lost 21-16. It was announced today that h meeting will be held in the Baptist temple at 8:00 p. m. next Monday for the purpose of deciding • upon another team to take the place left vacant by Carlyle. The Baptist-Christian box score: BAPTIST G FT F H. Thompson, f. 4 2 2 Cuppy, f : — ..0 0 0 L. Thompson, c. 0 1 3 Brachire, g ...1 0 1 Dice. g. 2 1 1 Robinson, g 0 2 1 Miller, g. ...0 0 0 Totals ............7.6 8 CHRISTIAN G ^ F SchaeJTer, g ...1 0 0 Hurlock. f. 0 0 1 WiUiams. c. 0 0 0 Swinford, g 0 0 0 Hubbard, g 2 1 3 Hamin, g. ........2 4 0 Freman, g 0 0 1 Lewman, g. 0 0 4 Totals 5 5 9 BRUSHING UP SPORTS -•• By Ukfer KANSAS BRIEFS (By the Associated Press) Kansas CIt.v—Miss Bessie Blgtalk, full blood Sioux, last night became tlio first woiriani president of the Kan.sas City Indian club. The organization, which has members from 40 different tribes, was organized by Al Cobe. former Haskell Indlaii Institute football star. Miss Rosanha Yellowcalf was chosen as vlce-pres-. Ident. : Great Bend—Charged with embezzlement oh twx> counts, H. A. Knipp, cashier of the closed Citizens State bank of Elllnwood, was arrested yesterday. One count alleges he made out a $1,200 note to himself, knowing he already had boiTowed the limit ] allowed bank offlciaLs. while the other charged he Issued checks: knowing his funds were insufficient, i Emporia—James DeYoung's grocery has been robbed three times within a year, but the last attempt .yielded only $8- because the -grocer had a hunch he had better send the day's receipts to a bank. While 'his wife was on that mission, two men held up the store, obtaining what was left in the c^ish register. Wisconsin Holds Foreclosnres. Madison, Wis., Jan. 13. (AP)— Gov. A. O. Schmedeman: today issued a proclamation calling upon circuit Judges of the state to hold In abeyapce all mortgage foreclosure proceedings until the Wisconsin leg- Islattu^, now in session, has an opportunity to enact reUef legislation. Aberdeen. S. D— Friday. Jan. 13, finds Jay, James. Joan and Jean, quadruplet children of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Schense confinM to their homes with colds oh this their second birthday, but nobody blames the date because the germs topped on them some time ago. ' WILLIAM.BRAUCHER "Play Something Simple- •rjOUR OIL DOBIE ot Cornell ^ may have spoken even more than, a mouthful wlion he arose at the coaches' meetings and urged a return to simplicity in what Is becominB a vory complicated game oE football. Ju.st before tlie game between Pitt and Notio Dame, wlilcli went on rpcord as being t)ie classical upset o[ tlic 1932 season. Hunk Anderson announced, tliat tlio Notre Dame ball' team had plays ready to "se agahist the Panthers. Rut these 151 plays availed notliinp. For all the pur- pose.s of scoring shown In that same Notre Dame might as well have had one formation, a bust off tackle, which was the most succes-sful play the Irish ever had. With 154 plays from which to pith, including double and lateral passe.s, fake bucks, spinners and •reN-^scs. the man to have for quarterback is the wizened young fellow with glasses wlio frequents libraries land knows his Pliny. It's Too Deep fTiIlE game may reach the point where it is not only too deep for tlic young men wlio ai-e trying to learn it. but a trifle too heavy for tlie esteemed mentors themselves. The . idea ot deception has. been played with by so many exports tliat a young man has to bone up on his diagrams and calculate time and distance to thojUh degree in order t,o make a respectable showing. This was not so in Jim Thorpe's day.^ Othcrvviso Jim Thorpe's athletic activities would have been confined to winning decathlons hero and there, and hitting and throwing baseballs. Toda.v to licnr a group ot scouts discus«ing the tactics of an enemy, and using In tlieir oonvcrEatlon llie Jargon ot the tradei would cause the average'football fan to wonder if the town ot Babel really was stricken to earth that time, after all. . Schools Take Step T wo schools in the vrest already hayc t'akeg the stepg that Mr. Dobie cries for. They are the Uni- versify ot Arizona and the Okla« homa Aggies. In order to cut down scouting expenses, these schools are going to trade diagrams ot the .plays they will uso against each other in 1933. Tliat should make football easy- tor the most unschola.rly blacksmith on the jsquad. The teams might go farther and trade signals, so that when Halfback Horse Hyde hears tlio enemy's numerals being called off; he can look at his cuff on which the figures are written. "Ha!" Horse Hyde says to himself, "Iiere comes that old cutback through tackle. I will not have to move two steps to nail my man. Boy, is this game the nerts!" . i . c . -« e Two; Kinds of Teams •pOR that matter there are many tcranis in this country now who play a very plain game of football and play it well. They are grouh.ded in the tuudanientals iot the game, such as blocking, llackling, running intertereucf?, !opening a hole in the line, man- i handling an opponent. They aro •I given only a few-plays and the jidea is to', perfect these. Tho • trickery Is left to take care of it- iselt. Mr. Doble's-teams at Cor- •nell, by the way, arc built after that pattern. i ' Then there arc teams which uso about every form of trickery that I could be devised. It is very hard I to follow the ball It It U being toted by a Warner-coached team. Mr. Warner employs all the ra/.- jzledazzle that is legal In a gamo of football. But for all that, Warner teams have been taking It on the chin fairly regularly the last few years. : • Colgate Is a tricky t^am that got away with Itin 1932 'without being scored on. Southern Call* tornla also uses some very compile cated stratagems, such as that squlrrel-cage shift when the players come out of a huddle whirling like a plnwheel. Just what sort ot mathematics the I^oys use to find their places in the line and ' baekfleld I v.'ouldn't know. May-: jbe they carry mlrrora.. ! WAR ON "DOPING" Michigan Swlmminig Coach Scores Alleged Japanese Practice Ann Arbor. Mich.. Jan. 13. (AP) Matt Mann, coach of University of Michigan's national collegiate championship shimming team, today announced a "war against doping" of amateur swimnters, such as he said, "was done by the Japanese in the 1932 Olympic games." Mann .said it is established that "oxj-gen or some stimulant" was administered to Japanese swimmers within ten minutes of the time thejj entered the water for finals of the races at Los Angeles last siunmer. Japanese men won five of the six races. . Their victories generally were •redlted to a new Nipponese stroke for the free style, but Mann tx)intcd out that they also won the backstroke and breastroke events, and that their times were considerably better than in trials^ for places on Japan's team. Robert Kinhuth. of Yale, cbacft of the United States Olj-mpic swimming team, and Coach Mann' are acting as a subcommittee of the National Collegiate Athletic asso^ elation I swimming committee to report ori alleged "doping" at the committee's next meeting March 24 and 25 at New Haven, Conn. University of Michigan medifcal men said administering 'oxygen Just before a race would not produce greater speed "except possibly by the effect on the minds of the athletes." Dr. Frank Lyijam. physician of the athletic department, said any physical effect "would last, only for a breath or two If at all." Gibbons Is an Old Fighting Nam*; HOOVER TO BEST FOR A YEAR President May Take CmJse Thron^h Canal on W»y Home. Washington, Jan. 13. (AP)—•VSThlte House aides announced today that President Hoover intended to "rest for at least a year" after being relieved by Franklin D. Roosevelt on March 4. Mr. Hoover wUl return to his Palo Alto, California, home, possibly by way of the Panama canal with a saiUlshing expedition in southern waters as a side trip. One of the president's secretaries told newspapermen this momine: that while Mr. Hoover imdoubtedly would spend some time in putting into shape the documents he has assembled during his long career of public service, be had no intention of writing a book or history.. THIRTEEN DEFY "THIBTEEN" Anti-Snpersiitions Clnb Does All the Tabooed Things Today. Chicago. Jan. 13. (AP)—Chicago's anti-superstition club ol>served one of its two Friday the thirteenth holidays vith a variety of Jinx-defying rites. ' "The organization, headed by Sidney. N. Strotz, president of the Chicago Stadliun corporation, and consisting of 13 memAiers, planned to destroy a lot of good luck charms and tokens at a luncheon; , light three cigarettes on one match all day. walk tmder ladders, open umbrellas indoors, whistle at breakfast, smash mirrors and do anything else purported to cause 111 luck. Tonight the club will occupy seats In row 13 during the featherweight championship bout between Freddy Miller and Tommy Paul, and will be escorted by usher number 13., The next holiday falls on October 13. : Hcleoe Costello is Wed. Havana, Jan. 13. (AP>—Helene Costello, sister-in-law of John Barrymore. and Arturo Del Barrio, member of a prominent Cuban family, succeeded In keeping their "secret" Just six days. An entry in court records today disclosed their marriage on January 6, Boonvllle, Ind.—PhUllp Uitz Jr., ^dlana attorney general was authority for this: Death of one ot a pair of love birds In his office caused the other to grieve. A mirror was placed to the i cage, and the reflection appears to sstlsf? tbe swvlTor. There were Tommy and Clbbons, brothers and fighters from St. Paul, Now here j's Jack Gibbon son; of Mike. Jack has knocking them fiat aroun^ his home town. Inn. !. a jeen ONE INJURED IN TRAIN WRECK Six Passenger Cars Fliinjrc Into Ditch in Texas. Ohidewater, Tex., Jan. 13. (AP)— One woman passenger was Injiu^ and many others were badly ^aken up when the "Texan," crack passenger train of the Texas &- Pacific railroad westboiuid from Texaiicana, was wrecked today two miles west of Gladewater. Officials of the road cxpressied the opinion the train had struck a broken rail. Six passenger ' cars ttuned over into a ten-foot ditch and two others were derailed. The engine remained on the tracks, however, and in a short time pulled a new train, niade up of coach'es taken to the scene from Mineola, with all but a few of the passengers. French Plane to St. Louis. St. Louis, Senegal, Jan. 13. (AP)— Jean Mermoz, flying the French plane Rainbow to Buenos Aires, landed here this afternoon. R. MANGRUM LEADS Birdle-ShootetB Hold Edge Over the Flrid at Affua Callente Agua Callente, Miexico. Jan. 13. 'AP)—The >Toiingsters,| who take their chances for birdies to disdain of par. continued to lead tlie field in the Agua Callente 72^hole, $7500 open golf totunament today. It was Bay Mangrmnj 22-j-ear-old sharpshooter of Waco, Tex., who rer fused to crack under the strain of the contest and tlie stublx>m course, to stand alone in first' place. His par 72 yesterday on top of the dazzling 69 Wednesday Increased his lead to two strokes with a 141. Paul Bunyon. White Plains, N. Y., 24 years old and a bit more experienced in toiUTiament i play than Mangnun. moved along in second position as the field of 108 remaining players put the half way mark behind. He had to break the coiu«e record with a 32 bn the out nine, however, to move up in the standings, for he finished with a 37 for a 69 and 143 strokes total. Ajrchie Hambrick, yoimg Zanes- vllle, O., pro, also refused to fold up as the race gained inomentiun. He shot a 74. a bit less certain than his 70 of the fh^t round, for third place at 144. The nearest veterans to this trio^ of youngsters were Leo Dlegel, home pro and former national P. G. A. champion; Craig Wpod, Deal. N. J., leading money wiimer of the western jaunt, and Tony Manero, Greenwich, (Dorm., each had 146. Amiret, Minp.—Evelyn and Ethel Rowell, twUis of a familj- of 13, are 13 j-ears old today, Friday the thirteenth; THE J. F. GRENNAN Pl^ODUCE CO. C. O. iCOGHILL. Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Gases and Supplies Old and Reliable—Established 1911 Corner Monroe and Elm (Just West of the Water Tower) GRESGENT VALLEY Jan. 10.—Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Swearingen spent Simday afternoon at the J. P. WUlhlte home. Mr. and Mrs. Harolt^ Baker and Roy Tramnjell called ati the Charles Bair home Thursday e;renlng. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Endlcott moved their household good} from Cherryvale to their residence north of Hiunboldt, Friday. . [ Mrs. Oora Bums and Miss Verdie Bale visited Mrs. Ole Olson, lolo, Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Mildred Newton, and Mrs. Prank Doty were Sunday afternoon guests at the Bert Clark home, Humboldt. Miss Mabel Bair spent the weekend with Miss Laura Gardner, lola. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Endlcott, Mr. and Mrs. 'V. L. Palmer and Jack visited Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Homer Crook. Mr. and Mrs.; <31yde Moss and children spent Simday afternoon at the Charles Bair home. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Crook visited Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Swearlngen. Miss Treasa Helman retiimed to her duties at Ft. Scott.j after a vacation with.her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Helman and [family. The Chum Winners Sunday school class held a grub at tfie home of Miss Julia Hamm Wednesday evening. I Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Endlcott and Mr. arid Mrs. V. L. Palmer and Jackie''visited at the J. P. Willhlte home, Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Holland Lowry and children Miss Blanche Cuppett and Evans Mynatt called at' the Homer Crook home Sunday afternoon. Will Helman and Misses Margaret and Mary Helman visited Friday at the John Heiman home. Farm-Bureau had ' an all day meeting at the Roliert Hamm home Tuesday. Meat cuttlng-and canning were demonstrated. IN DARK 3 YEARS Arthur Doebrich. 22, lived fo^ three years In the dark cellar of his Cincinnati home. Then poUcje rescued him from his self-Imposed exile. Adjudged normal mentally,? he said he shut himself up'to, spltp- his father. Here Is Doebrich hi the' same clothes he had worn tlvb" three years. j "THEATRE OF THE STARS" ITHEATIVCm LAST TIMES ; . 10c -15< A K • 10C -25C I I BASKETBALL l^GSULTS I (By the Associates Press) « '• • : College Basketball Results. — ^ Florida 33, Georgia 32. • ; GaUaudet 11, Virginia 42. Maniuette 32, Michigan State 28. Duke 28, Maryland 30. . i Nebraska Wesleyan 38, York 22., Tulsa U. 33, Drury College 16. Chilllcothe Bus. college 20, Kirksville. Mo., teachers 39. • Kansas City. Life: 35. William Jewell 23. ! , "Tarklo college 35, Jerry Sprucfcs 24.; ! Pals (Mexico Cityi) 32. Wichita, Kas., U. 47. ! ' Okla. Baptists 25, Oklahoma City U. 40. ... Texas Christian 24, North Tcx.:is teachers 20. Southwestern Okla., teachers JD, West Texas teachers 51. Panhandle A. & M. 34, AmnriUo college 17. , ' Phillips U.'42, Northwestern Okla. teachers 48. I HOOVER VETOES t. FREEDOM BILL^ OF PHILIPPINES (Continued From:Page One); ^ general belief that we will indill-. initely engage our-power and cur own future welfare in the altrulsUc mission of prg.servlng their independence from" international for.'-ea against which they are Incapable'of defending themselves. ; Bill a Deception. : "Therefore, before any plebiscite' is held we should honestly, and plainly declare our intentions. This bill does not do this. -In dischaf'gc of the moral responsibilities of .cur country we have no right to fo,;cc an Irrevocable' decision of their part to be taken two years hence atia moment In historj' when the oirt- look in the world and of their .sbrr roundings is at best.unfavorablAjo their permanent Independence." ^ The. president advocated tliat steps he taken Immediately, hew- ever, looking to ultimate freedoiji. He urged that more powers be giv's'n island officials, that immigration •, should be restricted at onice. ind that there should be a gradual ductlon of free Imports to the- VAiU- ed States. He suggested that there be flxi'd "a mutual preference In trade stellar and on a wider-scale than that with Cuba," and that the United States declare definitely before a^'plebiscite whethejr : all Its. mllitai?j' fdrccs would be w Ithdrawn, or uridfT what conditions ijrotection would lie continued. ON THE Pla Mors Colts Recreations . Ayling Sutton Foust Mlttelbach Clemans Pla Reuthcr boollttle FVlchle . Corr BlUbc .. Totals ALLEYS League S ^tandingK. W. L. Prt. ...20 23 .551 ...22 23 AU. ..'.22 2G .458- Rccrekitlons. 81 144 17,1 16 99 144 20 121 147 35 l.'^S 135 79 106 185 •4^8 -359 383 Totals' 771 706 825 2302 Mors. 186 i09 195 :47 160 178 .47 207 133 174 161 160 191 195 • 177 485 .487 1:495 '.£63 B25 894 843 2562 NO CHEAP 3RD GRADE GASOLINE HANDLED C'OOD fd)X^ PER Ga.s LJfi 2 L GAL/ All Taitcs Paid. Get Our Prices On MOTOR OILS VINE OIL State and Lincolh Price Per Galloi & GAS CO. I lola, i^as. is Not Everything "FLIP THE FROG" "MOVIE ALBUM" LATEST M-G-M NEWS SATURDJAT! ADMISSION 1 :30 3:30 ARMATURES EXCHANGED We furnish the best rewinds obtainable at deep cut prices. Exchange prices: Fort T $1.45 Fort A 9StM Chevrolet $2.98 ANDREWS & SON lola, U S. Washington I Chanate, 215 East Main TOM TYLER NOAH BEERY ilR. "JUNGLE MYSTERY" \ Scrappy Cartoon 'THE PET SHOP" M-G-M SPORT CHAMPS KAMON NOVARRD STARTS SUNDAY! (Owl Show Saturday Nite 11 :30) MATINEES 10c-15c KE1.JILE , Showing tbejGreater Plctorea ENDS TONIGHT HE LEARNED AEOUT WOMEN nUARf ERWIH AutoH napwom tUSAN FIENINC a (jtiiamount CficUm COMP]DY! THRILLS! T FAST RACING GAY ROMANCE PLUS—DONAL 3 Star "THE SINJGING PARAMO SATURDAY ONLY Distributor contracts prohibit pictures , itii being- shown for an ad-mission less , childi-cn and \b<z for adults. Matinee a A LONE eiRL IN A WORLD OF |MENL. untamed, jUnspoUed, defiant — and daring jo love a man with a price on his head NOVIS. Radio lATMBER'. PNT NEWS of this qual-- than 10c /qj-. \nd night. CHAKUS lum. «otT JOAN ] RAIPH BELLAMY PLUS—ROSCOE ATES, HVGII HERBERT hi SHAM POO 'THE MAGICIAN"-i-TOM AND JERRY CARTOON] "JOLLY FISH"— ."HURRICANE EXPRESS" and NEWS. SUNDAY AND MONDAY: ANN HARDING; iEsucuoSm> The ANIMAL K8NGD6M Witli Myrna Loy, William-Oargbn, Neil IlamiUon Not a picture for children but what n whale of a ment for adults—especially adults who like sophisticated big doses. piece of entertain-' drama- In COaiING —Clark Gable, Carole Lombard, Dorothj^ Mackaill kn "No ' »Ian of Her Own."
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