Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 18, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 18, 1933
Page 6
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I': PAGE SIX THEiOra: DAILY REGISTER. WEDNESDAY EVENING. JANUARYI 18. t93g. HIGH SCHOOL AND JUNIOR COLLEGE to PLAY FRIDAY Triple T Header Scheduled For Home Court This ^Week-End • Junior College Standings. W. L. Pet. -.Port. Scott 1 0 1.000 Parsons .. ...1 0 i.o:o El Dorado 2 1 .667 Hutchinson . 2 1 .637 CoffeyvlUe 2 2 .501 [independence .. 1 1 .500 roln 0 1 .000 : Arkansas City ... .....0 2 .000 Onrden City .... 0 0 .o-o City .... 0 0 .000 Results Last Week. Parsoni 35. loUi 12. ': Port Scott 32, Coffej-vlllo 20. Hutchinson 31. El Dorado-20. Biirtlcsvllle 34. Independenfjn 21 EI: Dorado 45, St. John's college ^5. Ahoy DownI There! Games This Week-End. Friday—Port Scott at lola. G&rden City at Hutchiason. Parsons at Independence. Saturday—Arkansas City at Indc- i pendence. El Dorado at Kansas City, fola at Coffeyvillo. :N'eosh<) Valley Standines. Yatcj Center Ganiett lola • Enrlincton 2 ....2 ...1 .... 1 Humboldt ...0 L. P,-t. 0 1 ^667 1 .500 2, .333 2 .ceo IliKli above the head ;ot an awed cameraman, Midshipman \\*^lliam D.mlon of Dal- lii.s, T.-\-., Koes tliroiiKh one of his ditlicult feats on the rings of tlio tJ. S. Naval Academy at Annapoli.s. Denton took part in the Olympics year, finishing second in ring competition. He won national honors in 1932. COLLEGE CAGE PLAYERS SEEN ONA.A.U.TEAM Sports Talk Also Shows Kansas Women Golfers In for Hard Times By Cbaries A. Grumicli (Associated Press Sports Writer.) The word is going around that several Kansas college players will yield to the honeyed words and other persuasive methods of Independent basketball managers in time to play In the A. U. national tournament at Kansas City. That raises the question of whether a "pick-up" team cari survive the tournament competition as long as a squad that has played together |all sea.son. The records show that the all-season team has a much greater chance. The Kansas City athletic club added Lee Page and Ted O'Leary, both exceptionally i brilliant stars In Phog Allen's basketball class, to Its roster last March and failed to get by the West Texas teachers In the first round. It had been tried many times before, usiial- iy with the same result. BRUSHING UP SPORt--- By Unfer Ke.suUs Last Week, lola 10,-'Gamett.9. Burtington 32, Humboldt 16. ' : ; Games This Week. Bni^linplon at- lola. Yates Center at Humboldt. I $50,000 GOES BEGGING : Babe Doesn't Even Con.sider Paltry i Sum Offered by Yankees New York. Jan. 18. (AP)—It was an offer of S50.000 for 1933 that Babe Ruth rejected so quickly and vehemently. ThejBabc himself revealed the exact terms the New York Yankees loin high school and junior college basketeers will inaTii ?urate th"ir home! league seasons here Friday night Un the high school gym. the ^^.f^ XI^rLT}!^. °" '•"ord that he would not accept between the second teams of Bur- en^nnn mt ir. t-rsnnn ..oi^il,, lingtop. and lola high has been ar- : ^^5.000 cut in the $75,000 salary ranged, making a^three-ganie eve„ nlng. The; contests will be the third for both the high school and college in -rtheir respective leagues. The Mustangs lhave won one game and lost , one. while the Red Devils have been felled :twlce. principal J. A. Fleming said today that the single admission iharge for three games would be 25 cents for adjilts and 15 cents for students. Season tickets for 11 games may be ' ^ Pjiirchdsei for SI by both students ; ^ he received last year. "I don't beUeve Colonel Ruppert ever .saw the contract that was mailed to me." Ruth said. "The colonel has always treated me pretty fair even if we have had our little arguments about salary in the past. While I expected,to receive some c?ut. I can't believe he would go so far as a third off. I'll never sign for that." j There matters rested today with neither side showing any signs of move for the present. How^ _~_ ----- "•;^r"— : ever Ruth and Colonel Ruppert atid adults. The first game Friday . probably will get together before the has been announced to start at: g^^e leaves for the South late in , „ c .,1 r « February. It was the consensus .„^w^'A*J"'°^u°^i^^i five follow j^at Ruth eventually would be the battle wnth Fort-Scott with an- ^ contract calling for a g .it ^^!r^rr;iii ^t .rsl--^ °^ ^^^'^o^^- • "•^^SrSmKroduc ^l hrOVIE Z^O SCENE GOES AWRY an upset last:week by turning back the supposedly powerful Coffeyvillp five. Jt was their first conference . engagement and the result^ established Jthe Bourbonites as title con.. tenders for the time being. : . Fort S (;ott Heads Heap. - The A-ictory over Coffeyvllle started the'Fort Scott aggregation off In a tie 'for first place in the state - Junior, college race. Hutchinson ""triumphed over El Dorado on tho -same fiight, dislodging the drizzlies from thfe top rung. Hutchinson advanced to a tie with El Dorado for second^ place by the win. Parsons opened the season at the top of the ladder,; being alongside Fort Scott as a result of a victory over lola. Six conference clashes are on the books for this week-end. Garden City arid Kansas City will play their openlni; engagekhents. Six different teams might work their way to the top of the standings as a result of play Friday and Saturday. . Yatss Ceiiter took over sole pos­ session''of first position in the Neosho Valley league last week'by the victory .of lola over Gamett. Tlie WoodsoTi county five has two wins and nd losses at the- present time' Gamett Is one half game behind with two virtories and a loss. • Burilngton Bats J33. ! Burlington's record in three garnes • is one won and two lost. The visitors here Friday defeated Humboldt by 32-16 and lost to Yates Center by 2i-3p and to Garnett 16-23. A' few other high school games carded for this section Friday follow: ; Neode.sha at Fredorila: Frontenac at Parens; "Thayer at St. Francis; HoiJler iat Walnut; Stark at Morehead: Oalesburg at St. Paul; Independence at Pittsburg; Fort Scott at Chanute; Columbus at Cotfey- vllle; Bronsbn at LaHariK. TO MERGE TWO DEPARTMENTS t'nexpoeted Results Follow Filming of Wild Animal Sequences. Hollywood. Calif.. Jan. 18. fAPi— A zoo scene, planned by a film director as "peaceful." resulted in the death of a puma and possibly fatal injuries to a leopard. Lions were victors. Ill the fihn tlie leading character, in the role of a maniac, was to enter the zoo and free the animals. The script called for the a,nimals to scamper about and theh disappear. In rehearsal they did. But when the dlrectnr .shouted "campra" for the actual filming, the' animals went native. There may be an exception, however, if Ernie Schmidt of Pittsburg joins the Hutchinson Renos, and especially if Coach John Lance acr cepts an invitation to give the Salt Lake City A. A. U. team the benefit of his tutoring before the tournament. The Hutchinson team Is made up largely of products of Lance's Pittsburg school of basketball. They want Ernie with them and he knows their game. Only two collegfc teams have won the A. A. U. title I since the tournament was first played in Kansas City in 1921. They are Butler college (now a university) of Indianapolis, in 1924, and Washburn college, in 1925. The Big Six conference will not follow the.amateur athletic union in the adoption of metric measurements for its track and field events. Larry (Moon) MulUns, who didn't pay much heed to basketball at Notre Dame, has taken it enthusiastically as a coach and has a quintet at St. Benedict's with a record about as good as that of his 1932 football team. The Ravens won four of their first five games, losing only to Baker university, on a desperate, last-minute field goal that put Baker ahead for the first time in the game. ' j-University Of Oklahoma at Norman, which is but a few miles from his home town. CHTJBCH LEAGUE PLAY THE RBJORD ,v RsRTfe The veteran Ernie Schmidt and Jess Eastman, freshman, of Pittsburg, are the scoring leaders in the Central conference. Schmidt has made 56 points in four games for an average of 14 per game, and Eastman has accounted for 50, or an average of 12 KANSAS BRIEFS ('By the Associated Press) The Kansas conference game between Bethany and Baker at Bald- , win Friday night will break a 7-year , deadlock in basketball between' those two' schools. Bethany has won. the last,seven games played with Baker, but the count is even for the 7-year period. The Swedes have won their last 26 Kansas conference games. Baker is the present leader, having de-, g^jd, investigaiiion sno feated Ottawa by a point in the only ; j^^jj \jeen strapped in game played so far. Bad hews for Kansas's women golfers. The former Mrs. Patricia Beyer of Tulsa,, women's trans- Mississippi champion, has married Charles Newbold, Wichita oil man. and hereafter will be eligible for competition in the Kansas state events. She defeated Ann Webster of Leavenworth, the Kansas titleholder, in the trans-Mississippi at St. Louis in 1931. ; Bus Ham of the Daily Oklahoman: calls this the irony of the game: Bill Johnson, the Kansas center, who lives in Oklahoma City, has never shared in a victory over the WILLIAM BRAUCHER New Mexican Would Consolidate Interior and Agriculture, Washington. Jan. 18. (AP)— Con' ' solidatidh of the interior and agriculture departments will be proposed to the sienate within a few days by , Senator-Bratton (D., N. M.).~who estimates this would save "at least 50 million' dollars yearly." Brattcm now is preparing a bill ' for the 4 coasolldation. which he hopes tcj introduce this week. I It would authorize the president to consolidate the departments, ad- Just and Correlate their activities, and abolish duplicating fimctions. - The New Mexican said he felt that as the ifnajor activities of both agencies; dealt with the country's land, they ,should be in one unit. KANSAS CITYANS FEEL AXE. City Maaagcr Cuts Wares of 3,000 Employes By SO Per Cent. Kansas; City. Jan. 18. CAP)—H. F. McEUoy. city manager, announced today that ajl city employes must accept a! 50 per cent reduction in revenues." The order will affect a p- proxlinately 3,000 persons. The employes liave been working for the current.three months under -fi i25 per cent salary reduetloo. Ruth: An Example IDABE RUTH is in line tor a -"-^ In pay, which the experts are guessing at all the way from $5000 to $25,000. It Just can't be otherwise. Probably in the end, after der Colonel and the Bambino get together, the Babe's pay figure for 1933 will be adjusted at $60,000, a reduction of $15,000. The Babe has gone back a whole lot, of course, even though he appeared to be every bit of his old self In tlie last world series. Then, too, the profits of the Yankees are not what .they used to lie In the golden '20'a of base- hall. Hut that is not the real reason why the Dabo Is.going to have to take It on the hip pocket. Tlie real reason lies with the 15 other club owners In tlie major lengues. How are these other niaKnalcK Kolng to flatten their athletes' pay envelopes while the Babe still is drawing a princely sum? Kspecially in the light of his. decay! • * « '' They Tell Him I P you have any doubts that the 15 other magnates in the major leagues have informed Colonel Ruppert thoroughly on this angle of baseball's woeful situation, prepare to shed them now. They have brought all kinds of pressure on the Yanks' paymaster. It strikes me that the Babe may as well reconcile himself to a nice fal cut in the light of the serious situation faced by baseball In general. It'is not. a hopeful outlook at best, only two teatns in the majors (the pennant winners) having made any money last year, and 'tliere being no assurance that things are not going to be just as bad in '33. * • • Some Figures for You T>1LLY EVANS, reformed umpire who now is- general manager of the Cleveland Indians, offers some pertinent figures applying to the average major league ball club. The largest single item Is the pay roll. This ranges between $175,000 and $400,000 per season, the.avd'rage being somewhere around $250,000. The balance of the overhead Is around $15Q,000, most ot which consists of spring training, transportation and hotel expenses. The homie team suffers the painful extraction of 35 cents out of every dollar's worth of admission money, the league taking 5 cents and the visitors 30. Taking $1 as the average admission (which is high enough for an average) the' home team may be figured to net 65 cents for each person. At that rate the home team must play to 600,000 people during the season to miake a profit—that profit being represented by the road earnings. * • « It's Not So Easy /CLEVELAND may bo put down ^ as a good baseball town, with a first division ball club. Last year, on the day when the In- . dians moved into their new stadium, they played to a record crowd of more than 80,000 paid admissions. But in five years Cleveland never has hit an aggregate gate of 600,000 people. Last year, 80.000 crowd and all, the Indians' attendance was under 500,000. Each of the ball clubs unofficially set $100,000 as the amount that would have to be cut from expenses this year. A shorter spring training trip will save not more than $2000 oC that sum. Traveling and hotel expenses will be cheaper this year by perhaps $10,000. That leaves $88,000 that must be whacked from the salaries, and-that means that the players on each team must suffer a pecuniary amputation amouhtitig to around $40,000. The boys getting between $10,000 and $15,000 are going to he the lads heaviest hit by the slashes. And will they sing out! Are you asking m^?. Liberal—Adley Palimeter. whose 17-months-old son died in his crude box crib the night of December 23. was found quilty of fourth degree manslaughter by ' a district court jui-y here ,yesterday. Mrs. Palimeter is awaiting trial on a first degree manslaughter charge in connection with the death of the boy. . John C. King, county attorney, said anvestigaljion showed the child a crude box, five inches shorter than its heicht, and had rubbed the skin from its forehead squirming in the cramped quarters. He quoted the parents as saying the boy had been "restless." Palimeter went to trial on a first degree charge, but. Judge F. O. Rln- don instructed the: jury to specify either first or fourth degree if the defendant was found guilty. Sentence was deferred until Saturday. SARAZEN STARTS IT Campaign for Larger Clip Brings Talk from Professionals Topeka^A $10,000 loan to the Barber County building and loan association, Medicine Lodge, and approval of the membership of four Los Angeles, Jan. 18. (AP) —Gene Sarazen's one man campaign for bigger and better golf holes probably will not result in the wholesale installation of 8-inch cups immediately but it has started discussion among ranking players. Some of the stars are unreservedly .for it, others are opposed and a few ' favor a compromlsej something like five or six inches. All agree that increasing the size of the cups would bring a' greater thrill to the galleries. Leo Diegel speaking: "Great. The players who get close to the pin would get their putts down. I have thought a circle around the cup and others farther out with points to be scored in proportion to the position of the ball in relation to the pin would be a good thing." CJraig Wood, winner of three winter tournaments, is satisfied with the game as it is. Olin Dutra, Pi G. A. champion, suggested 8 inches would be too big. "About five would be better," said Dutra. : Charlie Guest also voted for a compromise. He said: "For experimental purposes it might be better to try 6-inch cups." Paul Runyan, winner of the recent Agua Caliente toiunament, thought bigger cups would result in shorter courses and tighter greens. . "I' to see it tried," he said. Jimmy Thomi>spn; the long hitter from Colorado Springs, agreed. I "Surely, it would be d good thing for the long game. The long liitters - League Standings. W.' L. Pre.sijvtcrian 2 United Brethren Methodist 2 rhrirtlan Seniors —2 Baptist 1 Trinity M. E 0 rhrl.>!tinn Juniori 0 .• Catholic 0 Games Thursday. United Brethren vs. Trinity. Catholic vsi Baptist. PrcsbN-terlan v-s. Chanute lie. Results Last Night. Presbyterian 39 Troutwine, f Gilbert, f McIntjTe, c Sutherland; g Rowlus, g. Slack .0 Sleoim- . 0 Anderson 0 Dunlap 0 Rosrnberg 0 Totals 19 Christian Jrs, 7 FG Vr.nnlY, f 1 Lor.rr. f .0 Brown, c 1 Taylor, g. 0 ' Fisher, g 0 Co.v 0 I.ane 0 Childress 0 Totals .... Methodist 7 Pinlev. f. !.. Middleton. f. Anderson, c. Miller, g. ... Amdt. g. ... McNally, g. . ..2 FG ..0 ..0 . .0 . .0 ..3 ..0 Totals 3 Christian Srs. 11 PO Stonaker, f 0 Shneffer, f :.0 Hamill. f -O C. •WiUlams, f. -0 D. Wlliiams, c 0 Hubbard, g 3 Swinford, g. ^.l" Totals 4 Peliree —Elliot. NEW LEAGUE OF NATIONS SEEN 3 FT 0 1 0 0 0 0 • 1 FT 1 0 0 0 0 • 0 2 Mexican Consul Predicts Union of Canada, Mexico^ and U, S, Here's the way Ben Jeby of New York won thie middleweight boxliig title. He is shown (at left) mixing with Frank Battagiia In the' fh-st round of the New York flght which resulted in a technical knockout for Jeby in the twelfth roand. , .! . UP TO FILIPINOS NOW Opinion on Acceptance of Freedom Divided in Islands Pittsburgh, Jan. 18. (AP)—Speaking at the International club last night, J. A. Velenzuela, Mexican consul in Pittsburgh, predicted that the united States, Canada and Mexico j will unite to form a new league of nations. That jaction, he said, would "make the North American continent independent of all the rest of the world." I ' "Together with Canada," the consul a.sserted, "we have everything we all heed and increasing friendliness is going to bring about a league of the three nations." BRITISHER TO FIGHT CUBAN New York Commission Approves Title Bout ^vith Chocolate. New JYork, Jan. 18. (AP)—Seaman Watson, British titleholder. has passed his examinations and formally qualified for a 15-roimd title bout with Kid Chocolate, recognized in this state as world's featherweight \ champion, in Madison Square Garden January 27. After \ listenins. to three deputy commissioiiers state their opinions as to the'jBrlton's boxing prowess, the New 'York state athletic commission formally approved the bout. MORTGi^GE MORATORIUM ON other Kansas associations was an- noimced yesterday by the Topeka' would fare much better imder the Home Loan; bank. Chester A. Sterl- proposed change. I'm for It. ing. executive manager of the bank, said the associations were the Russell County building and loan association, Russell; Hoislngton building and loan association, Hoisington; Prudential building and loan association. Great Bend, and the Lyons building and loan association, Lyons. ' W. M. Price, head of the state building and loan department said the approval was conditional on thp passage by the-legislature of a measure' to permit assbciations to take such action. Topeka—Members of the Kansas public service commission have bieen invited by the Oklahoma corporation commission to attend a conference at Oklahoma City Friday for the purpose of working out uniform rules and regulations of oil conservation. Thurman Hill, a member of the Kansas regulatory body,' said the commissioners would attend. Others Invited include Marvin Lee, chalr- mah of the Kansas oil advisory, committee, and J. A. Vickers. Wichita independent producer and refiner. MOVIE QUEENS GOING IIOMp. Marienc Dietrich Leavinr and Maureen O'Sullivan Is Homesick Fine," said Al Espinosa, "the cup would look like a bath tub, I'd like to put the ball in a bath tub." RUTH JUDD BREAKS DOWN Slayer Shouts Accusations Against Plioenlx Lumberman Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 18 (AP)—Winnie Ruth Judd became : hysterical during her cross examination today at the preliminary hearing of John J. Halloran, who is accused as "accessory to the crime of murder." Leaving the witness chair, she screamed accusations across a coim- sel table at the wealthy lumberman. Judge J. C. Niles, presiding, called a recess to allow Mrs. Judd to compose herself. She left the witness chair sobbing and immediately she dashed to the counsel table at which Halloran sat with his attorneys. She leaned across the table and screamed: "I hope you suffer everything Anne's mother and my mother and Sammy's mother have suffered." Before leaving the wltne.w stand. Mrs. Judd iiad shouted: "He don't care that Anne is dead and Sarhmy is dead and that I am going to die —he just sits there 'and laughs OVCF it. He don't care so long as he can play oround." January 17. 1933. W. S. Ford and Mary E. Ford, his wife to the First National bank, r.allariie, Kansas, a corporation. S. ^2 of lot 10 in block 6, City of LaHarpe, $1.00." Hollywood, Calif.. Jan.; 18 (AP) — Two of Hollywood's foreign-bom actresses. Marlene Dietrich and Maureen O'Sullivan, today announced their intention of Saying farewell to the film colony. Miss Dietrich, who has had considerable trouble with her studio over selection of stories as well as a du-ector for her pixiductions, said she would leave next spring for her native Germany to Join her husband. Rudolph Sieber. German film , wixoa director. She gave! a farewellparty | p^^jx ,57 QR .san for Sieber, returning to Germany' after a brief visit with his wife, at a night club in Hollywood last night. Matmct; Chevalier was among the guests. i, With Miss O'Sullivan it's a case of "homesickness." she said. Friends say the young Irlsll actress has lost all interest in Hollywood since she broke off a supposed engagement with James Diinn. actor. I'm homesick." she added. "But that isn't all. Pictures are too ihuch' of a strain. One is never quite one's natural self. What shall I do when get home? Just be a home girl agaio, I suppose. HEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS (From the Office of The lola Abstract Co.. 108 W. Jackson) Germany iProvides Against Foreclosure Before Harvest Time. Berlin, Jan. 18. (AP)—A moratorium 'om mortgaged estates and farms was declared in an emergency decNe signed today by President •Von Hihdenburg. The (iecree provides that mortgages on landed estates and farms, most df which fall due in the spring when {he farmer has no cash, cannot b^ foreclosed before harvest time, but the mortgager has until Octbbet 31 to pay up. Washington, Jan. 18. (AP)—The question of Independence today was one for the 13 million people of the Philippine islands to decide and they probably will accept the conr ditions laid down, by congress. Despite some expressed opposition, there were indications.that the ten- year transitional period would be taken by Filipino leaders as the best possible terms now obtainable and that the insular legislatiu-e would accept the Independence bill enacted yesterday by congress. Members of the Philippine independence mission here, composed of leaders :0f the island' legislative body, said^ after the senate had voted, 6 to 26, to override President Hoover's veto: "The full realization of the significance of this action will bring joy and happiness to the hearts of the Filipino people." Objections from Manila have emanated from a faction that wants immediate and unrestricted freedom. President Manuel Quezon of the insular senate has sent word that he would come to Washington to .satisfy himself that all had been done to obtain the best iMssible bill. After that he will decide what attitude he and his followers will take toward the ten-year measure. Under the terms of the measure, the island legislature must accept it j within one year and then fix a date for the election of delegates to a convention for thfe purpose of drafting a constitution. The constitution must tie acceptable to the president of the United States and also must be approved at: a' special island election—this vote to be the test of whether the Filiulnos want freedom. Then ten years of economic and political trial would begin during which time immigration and free imports from the islands to the United States would be reduced. Complete withdrawal of American sovereignity •would foUow on July 4 immediately after expiration of the ten-year transition period. BASKETBALL i'^SULTS. (By the Assoclati J j Pr esia) College. Michigan State 40, Colgat 20: Minnesota 22, Notre Dame 30., Tulsa, • Okla., Oilers 33, Indiana State teachers 17. Chadron, Neb., teachers 30. Peru teachers :29. Mississippi State 40, Liui.siJina State 45. • ^ St. Louis U. 26, Washingtoh U.:15. KirksviUe, Mo., teachers ^9, Central college 21. Rockhurst, Kansas City, il, 'William Jewell 36. .. Chillicothe, Mo., business college 19. St. Benedict's 17. i i Springfield. Mo., teachers 19, Pittsburg teachers 30. j Southwestern 33, Wichita U. 45. Chilocco Indians 26. Cameron Ag­ gies 46. Meiji (Tokyo) 29, Montana State 51.: r, , Texas Tech 48, New Mex;ico Ag­ gies 24. j . San Frapcisco Olympic club 37, Stanford 35. 1 t ; Pacific U. 28. Williamette p. 46. Washington State 34, Oregon State 31 (overtime). ! : ONLY 82 PAlkSLEFt Women's Suede SHOES Black anti Brownj UP; TO $6 VALUES NOW PER ONLY PA All Sizes R HARRISON'S Booteryl Ni Action on Farm BUI. Washington, Jan. 18. (AP)—The senate agriculture committee devoted two hours; today to an explanation of the house farm relief bill by Repijesentatlve Jones (D.. Tex.), and theh recessed without acting. Matinee^^W^ A Vfll Nlfht 10c-15< A A • lOc-ZSc THROUGH FRIDAY! GI:T SET FOR THE LAUGH OF YOUR LIFE! IHiYJUST HADfeGET IP YOU MISS THE REGISTER THE J. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. C. O. COGHliiL. Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies old and Reliable—Established 1911 Comer RIonroe and Elm (Just West o{ the Water Tower) , SUM SUMMERVILLE «nd ZASU Pins with ROLAND YOUNG FIFI D'ORSAY HENRY RAMETTA OLA invites you to its new "manager. Wedding treats for ev- eryor Mnrtel and Grace Hillyer MATINEE ANY SEAT 10c-15c KELLEY Sho vlns: the Greater Pictures! ENDS TONIGHT NIGI^T ANY SEAT lOc-iSc • CLARK GABLE, CAROLE LOMBARD. DOROTHY MACKAILL , CARTOdN— atAGIC CARPET -i -NEWS THURSDAY AND FRIDAY HI MADE THIS GIRL ABtBr Ov%r Night! In the morning she danced in a 8ide« •how. $un4own saw , the world at her feet! The magic of a high pressure press agent is disclosed for the first time on the screen in a romance crammed urith sensation! a million-laugh - pcnver The HALir NAKED TRUTH With EUGENE PALLETITE" FRANK ;MORGAN PLUS— ."BRING 'EM BACK SOBEH' Jacie, a full groyn lion Is the Istat performer in a jungle pictur^. j PAHAMO<INT NEWS. I'

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