Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 10, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 10, 1933
Page 6
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• PAGE SIX BULLDOG HENRY STEALS CARD BY TRdUNClNC COX Eliis Also Throws Rivers In Interesting Match AtM.W.A.Hall WtS^stling in lola Is looking up today for the low level it reached last Iwcek; mainly through the efforts of Guy (Bull) Henry, the Idoi of lola, In throwing Orval Cox. th(Flail ne Predonian. much to the delight.] of a large. hOTi -line audience in M. W. A. hall last night. . The Bulldog accomplished something which; local fans have t>een •natting for a long time..Judging by the'cheering. He beftt Orval Cox. In a wild finish ,tq a half-hour match ho slammed and pinned Co < to the canvass.for a decision. Cox's reputation here had clas-sed him hs nearly unbeatable by a man of .his weight In thLs ."action. I'hc Pull put lOn a rousing finish, however, and I becoming enraged at Cox s act;of putting a free shoe Into u.'-.e on his head, quickly ended the.fight 'by 'riolstlhg the Predonian to his shoullders and slamming him to the- where the visitor wa.s pinned. . f Three Changes. Thp mat -ph wa.s originally carded for; two falls out of three in an hour time limit, was later announced :as a two-full finish affair, and turiied out to be a one-fall no time limit joust. The Bull turned the trick in 32 minutes. Cox had the Bulldog goln? round and iound for the first 30 minutes, but by letting the fans do his thinking ."Ind relying on their judeniint the local grunter came out of each predicament and placed Cox in T\ equal number. To the fans delight they at last Jound a .grappler who would comply to their suggestions of •bite 'im.' "pull his hair." "hit 'im. • •kick "im." "tickle "im" . The Bull took care of himself ve:-j- well for a half hour and then became enraged at a few of Cox's offensive moves and tramped tlvj ' ring in the manner of a. tiuly wild mfin. Finally when the two were lying on the canvass. Cox loosed a shoe and attempti}d to ply It on the head of the Bull. Henry growled, lifted his opponent to his shoulders and slammed him. Cox was weakened b>- the fall and was pinned Out with the Boos. : The loser attempted some sort of protest to Referee John Neal amid the lusty cheering of the spectators, but all he got was a chorus of boos. After slapping his umpshlp on th<back of the; neck with Ills slioe he departed from the arena. ^ : By the victory Henry retained his unblemished record of not having been thrown here in four matches. i Greek John Ellis and Jack Rivers came on for the main event and provided a good show although not the riot the Cox-Henr>' go turned but to be. Ellis won the match, rtwo fall.-, to-one. He won the first fall 111 17 minutes. Rivers the second in C, and Ellis the third in 6 minutes. , All decisions were on body pins.' ; Ellis won by a gi-eater knowledge of real wrestling and the ability to .apply it. Rivers proved a worthy opponent, however, pouting, .stomping, and snorting about the ring throughout. On one occasion after • being butted off the canva.<fs he plucked the Iron.gong from Its rest i on the corner post and earned it back into the ring, but did not win his fall by its use. Referee John Neal talked Jiim into dropping the • weapon. Attendance was up to par despite ; tliej cold. A Record? Glonn CuniuiiKUani, above, gipat Kansas milor who defeated (leuc Vc -ii7 .ko. record holder, in tlie Wanaiuakor mile, prob- aljly will KOt a new record for llio mile .1 )i !iore llie indoor season ends,. accoidinK to Dan >'orri.-i. .soor.nary of tlie A. A, V. Ferris .says Cunnlnsliam Is tl ;o sironf ;<'st -l)uiU middle distance runner lie ever saw. ASSAULTER HANGED Harry Worden Executed 49 Weeks to A Day Aft^r Brother's Death Have ypu a house for rent? Or 'for sale? ' Want to buy anything' Vae. the CIft.s.sif1,pd poliimns' Carthage, Mo., Feb. 10. (AP)— Harry Worden. 27, former Joplin barber, was hanged at the county jail here at 5:59 a. m. today for having criminally assaulted a Carthage high' school girl during a holdup. He was pronounced dead 12 minutes later. Outwardly calm, Worden marched to the gallows accompanied by the Rev. Dow Bpoe. "Pentecosal minister from Galena. Kas., and a small group of members from Booe's church. As they marched .they sang "Eternity I Live On." As the noose was adjusted, Worden bade Sheriff OH Rogers.good­ bye. He had previously announced he would have no statement to ! make on the scaffold. . The sheriff I.sprung the trap. Last midnight, aftor a conference with his wife, the convicted attack\ er gave out a statement admitting his crime. He said: "I knovy that the crime I committed cannot be recalled" and expressed the hope "th'at God will be merciful to me." Worden died 49 weeks to the day after his brother Lew Worden, was hanged In the same Jail after conviction of criminally attacking a Jasper county school girl. The crimes for' which the brothers died were committed the night of No- Ivember 15. 1931. duripg a series of •highway holdups. I 'Tlie body was taken ,to Galena ; for burial. Approximately 100 per' sons witnessed the execution. A night of religious services preceded the execution. The Rev. Mr. Booe. and his band, also gave religious solace to Lew Worden before his death. Long Live Luquel •yHE good scnor from Havana still wants to "peetch." And when sprlnK comes and the New . York Giant.s unload their trap^ pluKs at Los Angeles, , Adolfo • Liiiiue will be there. The month of Aucust will brinK 0.-4-^^ birthday for the giay- ' iliati-hed .senor who made his major loague debut wltli the Boston Hiave.s 20 years ago. "Lukey," ii.-i I'ncle Hobbie always called litm (by the way, one of the few m'pn Robbie ever , called by his right nanu-». came lip from Ha. vana to pitch for the o'ld IX)nK Bra.nrh team of the New York- Nou- Jersey League In 1912, the yt->ar when nabhit Maranvillo, still h klti, was playing wItU the New Hodfnrd dtil) of tlie Northeastern Li-agiie. • • • Robbie-Raves npilIC iuimn of Liique will alway.^ recall to tlilH writer a memory of fncle Wllbert Uoblnson and liiH last years with Brooklyn. Roh- l)ln for years had admired the old KrMior'H smooth slinging. Luque lu'vrr was a inn.n who depended upon Ivis throwing ability. There was a little bit oY brain that went along with.each pitch. Luqup, wearing a-hard luck rtnclnnati uniform, used to give the Robins fits. Uncle Robbie, •sitting on the Brooklyn bench, in tliose days, inevitably would say: "Why can't you guys hit that old Lukey?. lie ain't got a thing." The .scnor indeed didn't seem to have a thing. - But control! Luiiue always knew, where to place the spheroid, and he had the ability to put it . there. Inside, .nutslde, high, low —when Ivy called the spot, Adolfo Luque would put it risJit there. "What a pleasure it is to watch el' Lukey work!" I remember Robbie' the Robins' training base at Clearwatgr the, first lime Adolfo appealed on the mound for the Robins in a practice K.I me. "These young fellers try to get tlio ball over the plate. They wind, up with a prayer, hop- iiiK the umps won't call a ball. Hut Lukey never wonders about that He pitches to a spot," • • • Can't Outguess Him TjNCLE ROHRIE always had his ^ tlieorlrs about "guess hitters," those fellows wlio try to figure out what tlie pitcher is about to throw: "Nobody could guess with that , or Lukey," Robbie would say. "They're sunk when they try to guess with him. He's been guessing too long. He alwjiys guesses right. •'.Suppose a batter guesaea high, outsUlc You know what he'll get from Lukey, don't youT Low (urvc. Inside. I'm an old catcher myself, ajid I've watched this Lukey pilch for 15 years. Ho Just Sin'i being outguessed." Lu.(xue tipent 12 tough years with the Ueds, %ufferlng one world series experience, that goofy series oC 1919. The scnpr only appeared in five innings of that struggle,; being sent in In two games. He allowed one hit in those five innings. Maybe li© should have been sent in more often. But the facts that since liave transpired indicate the Reds didn't need Luque to win that one ^ * « *. Always Ready TTE would have worked 55 innings it he had been permitted. He was always anxious to "peotch," even in the training camps. "Geev me de Job," he probably will ask Bill Terry when the Giants line up for their first game against the Cubs, March 4. "The arm, she feel pretty good again." He will be a good one to watch in the season of 1933. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. I'-RIDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 10. 1933. OFFWITHAHAILPduCH Three. Sobbm Snaicb Sack C<mtain- ing Cash and Bonds Totalling $325,00 In Sacnunento Sacramento, OaUf., Feb. (AP) Three men drove up behind the main post office, surprised two postal employes, snatched a poiich and were at large today -with cash and bonds estimated to total (325,000 in \-alue. I Not even the license number of their motor car was obtainjed by the victims of last night's raid—W. E. Williams, clerk-«uard and Claus Swanson, truck driver. Williams's pistol also was taken. j Pedestrians and motorists passing the office at the time of the holdup were unaware the routliie had been interrupted. Police and postal inspectors, joining in an in|tensivc search, were depending on finding clues through discovery' of the bandit's motor car. I The robbery was so well | timed Postmaster Harold McCurry said, the men stopped Williams Just as he emerged from the mall room with the valuable pouch. But McCurry saM the robbers missed a much lai^er delivery of cash and bonds sent out earlier. j Williams said he saw a man standing before him, wearing a handkerchief mask and carrying a pistol. WSlliams thought a; relief truck driver was playing a-j "crude joke" on him because the man wore clothes similar to one of the post office workers. "What's coming off here," Williams asked, laughing. "We want that sack," the man replied., i He grabbed Williams's pistol from its holster, snatched the pouch from his hand and jumped from tlie platform to the alley where a jSecond bandit stood. Meanwhile the third bandit covered Swanson who stood at the end of the platform. Swanson said he did not realize at first what was happening. As the men ran for their car one fired a shot. The bullet w;ent in the general direction of his companions and one of them shouted: "Cut that out; we don't stuff." Neither Swanson nor Willlam«; coiUd make out the license nimi- ber of the car. A partial check of what the: pouch contained showed the delivery to consist principally of bonds and bond coupons, all of which are negotiable, all traceable through their numbers and practically all covered by insiu-ance. BASKETBALL BESULIS (By the Associated Press ) 70. 18. David- .27. Kleamey, CoUese. Cooper Union 20, Princetoji Virginia 28, Maryland 37. Wake Forest 28, George Washington 38. William and Mary 36, Wasl^lngton and Lee 52. Alabama 63, Chattanooga Vanderbllt 21, Auburn 20. Temple 42, West Virginia North Carolina State 30, son 16. Georgia Tech 41, Mexico ^Is 28. Kansas State 28, Iowa Stat^ Wesleyan 47, Neb., Teachers 24. Cotner 42, Hastings 31. wmiam Jewell 25, Westnlitolstcr 28. St. Benedict's 30. Chilllcotlie, Mo., Business College 21. Pittsburg Teachers 34, Wt^shburn 36. "Wichita U. 63, Emporia ers 23. Ottawa U. 50, McPherson 32. Oklahoma Baptist 23, PhUlips Abilene Christian 21, Nortl Teachers 31. Northeast Okla. Southeast Oida. Teachers 50. reach- College 61. Texas Teachejrs 28, GLENDALE Jan. 8.—Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hosley attended a farm bm^aii meeting and lunch at the Portland hotel Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Andy McAdabis and daughter, Julia Marie visited Sunday at the W. P. Van Pelt Ijome. Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Vansfnt and children a:re visiting relalilves at Clinton, Mo. Mrs. lAura Walker visited Friday afternoon with Mrs. "V. W. Heath and Mrs. Maude Minich. Sam MXnlch called at th^ V. W. Heath home Wednesday afternoon to visit Mrs. Maude. Mini(h. He was on his way to Kansas 31ty. M!rs. R. D. Northcott relumed from El Reno, Okla., Saturday, where she visited her son R. A. Northcott. Sundiay dinner guests at V. W. Heath's were: Loyd Heath and family, Mr. and Mrs. Alma Walker and Bobby. Mrs. R. D. Northcott and Mrs. Maude Minich. Vivian and Vincent Heath missed school several days during fthe severe, cold weather. Our mail carrier. Mr. Vollnjer, had car trouble Tuesday and w|as late making his route. Mr. Parcel and son of City Is down building a Wraln ^ry on his farm he recently puBchassd, known as the T. T. Kaster farm. Mrs. Heath and Maude vtsltcd Wrs. Loyd Heath ^yednes- day afternoon. CORBETT STILL FIGHTS By Laufer James J. Corbett Is fighting his greatest battle at his Long Island home. An ailing heart—^the same game heart that had carried him through some of the greatest ring battles—is faUing. "Gentleman Jim," a native San FriiLsciscan. won the world hea\'y- welght championship in 1892, at the age of 26, from the grizzled veteran, John L. Sullivan. Twenty-one rounds TREV BATTLED UNIHL ^ NOCONTIEST::..- did that brawl go in New Orleans before the shifty, clever Jim beat the swinging, smashing, bull-like Sullivan. But before that fight with John \NJ LSER YEARS WE QRiKMED ASHE taUED WSTRUG^ vom p&ER JACKsoM -sir L., "Gentleman Jim" had a few other epic ring battles, not the least of which was that fight in Ban Francisco. May 21, 1891, with Peter Jack- .son. one of the gamest Negro fighters ever to step into a ring. Jim lost his title to Bob Fitzsimmons on St. Patrick's day, 1896. His ring career ended in 1903, and from that time.on, CTorfoett appeared on the stage, ventiu-ed into variotis btisl- ness lines, and returned to the fight game as a promoter. CHrRCH LEAGUE PLAT Standings. ' W. L. Pet. United Brethren .... .5 0 1.000 Presbyterian 4 1 .800 Catholic 3 1 .750 Methodist ...3 3 .500 Christian Sr. 3 3 .500 Baptist 2 4 .333 Trinity 1 4 .200 Christian Jr 6 5 .000 Results Last Night. Presbyterians-25 G FT F Bowlus, f 2 1 3 Troutwlne, f -4 1 1 Anderson, f 0 0 1 Mclntyre.-c i :.. 0 0 4 Gilbert, c 0 1 a Sutherland, g 2 0 1 McClay, g 2 2 4 Totals .10 5 16 Baptist—» G FT P Robinson, f 0 1 2 Tweedy, f 0 I 2 Cuppy, f 0 0 0 Miller, f 1 0 - 0 Dice, c 0 1 2 Thompson, g 0 2 1 Rodgers, g 1 0 2 Totals' ; 2 5 9 United Breth.—22 O FT F Roberts, t ......,..2 1 3 R. Baker, I 1 0 2 McClay, c • 4 1 2 H. Dale, g 0 1 0 L. bale, g 0 0 1 H. Baker, g .....1 3 3 Totals 8 6 11 Methodist—21 G FT F Finley, f 1 1 3 BagnaU, f .......0 0 0 Middleton, f ,. I 0 1 Anderson, c 1 2 2 Arndt, g ..J 2 2 2 Miller, g,. 3 0 1 Totals :.. 8 5 9 Officials—ElUott, Wellborn. IQLA, KANSAS CART^ERA'S CHANCE Schaaf, However, .WUl Get Only His Cash After Fight Tonight FISH ARE BITING FOB F. D. R. Brief Message from Astor Yacht Reports Fine Weather. A small ad in the OlassifM umns often puts over a bin col- deal. i6 Not Price But Valine GASOLINE KANSAS STATE INSPECtTED Retail- Taxes Paid For Automobiles —Gas Market Prices Are ijow— Wholesale- Plus Required Tax or Taxes TANK CAB BUYERS—No CHEAP 3BD GRADE GAS Vine Oil & Gas ICo. RETAIL AND WHOLESALE State and Umcito Sts.' Ipljh Ku. INDEPENDENCE Feb. 8.—All who believe In the groundhog have an opportunity to say "T told you so" to their doubting friends now. It Is some winter even for Kansas, with her changeable' weather, when the mercurj: reaches ten and twelve below. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Weusl of Parsons, visited Sunday with heij sister, Mrs. Jake Myers and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Myers and their children Joyce and Ttay- Harlan were also Sunday visitors at tlio Jake Mj'crs home. Mr. Bin McCall and Mr. Snvag'* of Bartlesvllle, Okla., motored ufl from their home to spend Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Broma- cfrn end family. Mi^. Savage rcr turned to her home with them, after spending a week ulth her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Isch and Betty of Oridley, were Sunday dlnnei gue,sts at the Bromagem home. Sunday afternoon callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bybee to see the new son. Dale Eugene, were: Mr. and Mrs. Lytle, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Myers, Mr. and Mirs. Ray Mj"ers and children, Mr. arid Mrs. Warren V/east of Parsons. The I. N. S. club ladies met with Mrs. Oscar Brown for an afternoon meeting Thursday. The time was spent socially after which light refreshments were served to Mesdames L. A. Ayers, J. F. Funk, Jake Myers and R. H. Morris. Mrs. AJ'ers will entertain at an all day meeting on Februarj" 23, in honor of George Washington's birthday. Mrs. L. F. Brost and granddaughter Verla Dean Brost, of Independence, came Monday to spend a week with her daughter, Mrs. Oscar ] ON THE ALLEYS f •> : League Standings. W. L. Pet. Pla Mors 33 30 .524 Colts 34 32 .515 Recreations 29 34 .460 Colts. Humes 146 160 193 499 Northrup 127 131 160 418 Willis 176 175 135 486 Denning 212 106 168 546 Matney 149 150 185 484 Totals 810 782 841 2433 Recreations. Ayling 120 138 104 362 Sutton 137 144 106 387 Mlttelbach ....i...l39 139 192 460 Foust 171 177 134 482 Clemans 182 164 150 496 Totals 779 792 716 2287 MRS. MILLER ASKSj CHARITY Divorced Wife of Randlier Appeals to Ponca City Relief Agency. ponca City, Okla.. Feb. 10. (AP) Saying she was "without; fpod, clothing or adequate shelter,'" Mrs. Margaret Blevlns-MiUer, estranged wife of Colonel Zack Miller of the 101 Ranch, has applied for aid at the Ponca City relief agency. She said Colonel Miller had evicted her from the ranch mansion and she blamed her plight upon the action of Governor Murray in pardoning Miller recently from a contempt of court sentence for failure to pay alimony. ROMANCE ENDS IN FATAL FIRE Brown and family, while Verla Dean's mother. Mrs. Dean Brost Is attending Farm and Home week at Manhattan. Miss Lela Bromagem Is spending a week with her grandmother, Mrs. Culler, in lola. Mr. and Mrs. P'red Muer and son Garj", of Tola, were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. Muer's parents. Mr. and Mrs. .7. F. Funk. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Larson were Stlnday visitors at the home of Mrs. Larson's parents, Mr. and Mis. Ed McVey. We understand that Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Sarten and' family of •Wfichita will return here in April to make their home on their farm. Friends will be glad to welcome them to this community agam Betrothed Couple Burned to Death In Gasoline Explosion. New Orleans, Feb. 10. CAP)—The romance of Miss Mjadellne Kerth, 18, and her sweetheart, Lloyd Boudreaux, 17, was ended here last night In their deaths from the explosion of a gasoline stove in the restaurant of the girl's father, Jacob Kerih. They were to have been married soon. Both were burned to death in a fire following the explosion, and her mother -was critically burned. Neosho Fugitive Extradited. Oklahoma CIt.v. Feb. 10. (API- Governor W. H. Murray today signed an extradition^ request for Floyd Hamilton, now -in custody at Pawhuska, Okla., wanted in Neosho county. Kansas, to stand trial on a grand larceny and robbery charge. I ON DISPLAY TOMORROW THE NEW FORD ¥-8 See it and Get Complete Details at Our Showrooms. SAT., FEB. II cCARTHY MOTOR CO Miami, Fla., Feb. 10. (AP)— "Great" fishing was being enjoyed by the Roosevelt party as the Astor yacht rode Bahamian waters, a message to M. H. MkJintyre, secretarj- to the president-elect revealed. The message signed "Astor" and received here at 12:10 p. m.. read: "Now oh our way to Whale Bay, among the Berry Islands. Fine weather and great fishing." SKYROCKET Feb. 8.—Mr. and Mrs. Jonn Ludlum, Eari, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Browning and Ben LudlUm ate Sunday dinner with Mr., and Mrs. Chas. Alderman. . Miss Pauline Zimmerman, Mrs. Cecil Baum, and Mrs. John Zimmerman took supper Moncay evening with Mr. and Mrs. Homer Tlco. lola. Mrs. Baum and Mrs. .Zimmerman attended a meeting of the Eastern Star In the afternoon. Mrs. George Ard and Mrs. Onn Ard spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Ru.woll Ludlum. Robert Sears spent several days last week at Charlie Alderman's. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Ludlum were all day gue.sts at Frank Bacon's In lola Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Zimmerman. Irtraine and Virginia Lee were Sunday evening callers at Harold Butts. Ml-, and Mrs. Porter Daniels called on Mr. and Mrs. Irvln Hollmgs- worth. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bradford. Donald, and Mr. and \Irs. Elmer Mattson were Sunday dhmer guests at Glen Bradfords. KELLEY Matinees 10c-15c—Nights 10C-25c Ends Tonight- George Raft Wlth- NANCY CARROLL, ROSCOE KARNES. LEW CODY, GREGORY RATOFF PLUS—BIng Crosby In "Blue of the Night"—Paranionnt oNews. TRULY A PARAMOUNT PROGR.\M Saturday- yOUNC BLOOD GLITTERING GOLD and A GLORIOUS GIRL Cargo aboard the Pony Ex- with bandits waiting at the turn of the treacheroius' trail'! ADDED—COMEDY-rCARTOON —NEWS—SERIAL. Sunday for 3 Days- HOT LOWE VKTOK McLAGLEN Liq»«Vel«s ElirciKid New York, Feb. 10. (AP):—PrimoV Camera will be summoned jjefore a i court-of fistic Justice toiilght to ''' show cause, why he should be given a chance at Jack Sharkey's. heavyweight championship in June. The ponderous Italian has been promised a "shot" at the tliie if he can overcome Eitile Schaaf. Sharkey's personal "trial horse," iii their 15-round bout in Madison "Square Garden tonight. ; Schaaf has been promised nothing but his share in the receipts. The big Boston blond Is i^ an extremely unfortunate position so far as any title chance Is concerned. His <;ontract is owned jointly by Sharkey and Johnny Buckley and the fight fans, long-suffering though they have been, hardly would stand for a match between Sharkey and Schaaf. Because of this, there have been reports; widely circulated and vehemently denied that Prlmo might be aided to victory In the interests of the: contemplated return match between the Italian and Sharkey. The various "angles" of tlie match also h^ve been well reflected jln the betting. Scliaaf ruled a 2 to 1 choice over the Venetian all weck-but quo- tatldns last nlgrft were reported at 6 to 5 with Camera on the long end. Schaaf, apparently fully Recovered/ from his slump of last ^summer when he dropped decisions to Max Baer, Stanley Poreda and unknown y Winston, has been broadcasting ( confidence on long and short,waves. Although he will be outweighed 50 pounds by Camera, Scliaaf Is so ruggedly built that none concedes the Italian a chance of knocking him out. Of the two, ^iftaf is by far thp harder hitter and, on-form, should win. Camera has done comparatively little ring work since Sharkey gave him a sound whipping in the fall • of 1931. - : . SPUD CLIMATE GOOD FOR MEN Where Potatoes Grow, There Humans WUl Find Best Conditions Philadelphia, Feb. 10 (AP) — Go where grows the old potato, is the advice of Dr. Ellsworth Huntington, research a.ssoclate in geography alt Yale, to those who seek an ideal climate. "Where the lowly tuber thrives," he told the Franklin institute last night, "there, too.'iiiankind will find f.he most favorable conditions health, energy and general! well being. ' , : "There Is a ver>' definite association between civilization and climate. The Ideal climate for the average civilized person today would be one having an average temperature:of 63 degrees in summer and a winter average of 38 degrees. A succession of storms in all r.ea- .sons is most important, he'said. >• "THEATRE OF THE StARS" THEATR/im kst Times Today! !'There is no price too great to pay for the man I Love!" TALLUUW *^ BANKHI MONTGOMERY ART JARRETT—ARMIDA "RADIO THRILLS^ Looneytune and Latest News SATURDAY! SPECIAL ADMISSION BARGAIN ^ TO ALL pay Peter B. Kyne's Master Story of the Alaska Wilderness! fELF STAItlt»iG PAULINE FREDERICKS An Outdoor Adventure Melodrama! SCRAPPY COiMEDY - "Stej^ping Stbnes" M-G-M SPORT CHAMPS "Chalk Up" "JUNGLE MYSTERY" Owl Show Saturday 11:30 3 D.%YS STARTING SUNDAY! One of the Greatest l »ictm« of the Year! "SECRET OF MADAIVIE BLANCHE" > -wlth- IRENE DUNNE PHILLIPS HOLMES

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