The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on February 6, 1943 · 6
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The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 6

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 6, 1943
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- 6 THE EVENING SUN, BALTIMORE, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY C. 1913 i if For Film Fans "Casablanc a," At The Stanley, Awarded The Blue Ribbon With Palms By GILBERT KANOUR PRDIARILY because of the current news value of its title, "Casa 1 blanca" today is being introduced at the Stanley in advance of its previously announced premiere. It fore the American invasion of North Africa, and yet the events with which it deals and the background of Vichy domination of and Nazi conniving in the Moroccan metropolis, are outmoded only in a his torical sense. For here is drama so trenchantly written and so colorfully presented that it easily can stand the test of time, as time flies in the cinema. An inspired revision of the Grand Hotel formula, it is based on romantic adventure during the time the city was' a clearing house, so to speak, for political refugees and others anxious to obtain visas and planes for Lisbon and the Americas. What uakes for the film's firm quality as entertainment is that the story is repeated with reasonable regard for the credibilities and, among other things, dialogue that has more regard for human speech than for fraudulent literary flavor, direction by Michael Curtiz that combines force with imagination, and incisive portraits by a star-spangled cast. As a consequence of these and other admirable factors, we award it our Blue Ribbon with Palms and recommend it with no reservations transcending the picayune. Every Player's Part Important THE Grand Hotel in "Casablanca" is Rick's Caf6 Ameri-cain, an exotic establishment where a well-heeled heterogeneous population congregates to dine and gamble, and, in some cases, to trade in the black market for the necessary papers that will allow them to escape to a less menacing clime. Rick is a cynical expatriate who apparently was born snarling. He won't stick his neck out for anybody, he repeats, but beneath his flinty exterior there beats a soft heart. It is even softer than usual when Ilsa arrives. Rick and Ilsa had gotten into each other's blood and heated it up previously in Paris, but when Victor, her husband and an underground worker reported dead in a German concentration camp, shows up. Rick is left to carry what is known as the torch. In Casablanca The Four Aces D B. Burnston-e. Oswald Jacobt HANDLE WITH CARE THE player who was dummy had a right to be Indignant. "I am agoing to get a sign reading 'Handle with care' and put it on the table f. whenever my hand becomes the dummy. Here's the reason." ? South, Dealer 1 North-South vulnerable J A97 i VQ53 AK84 AKQ32 AK852 V764 J932 A87 A 10 V AKJ10 9 10 6 A J 10 9 5 4 N W E S A A Q J 6 4 3 I V82 : Q75 ' A A 6 The bidding: South West North East 1 A Pass 2 2 V ,2A Pass 2 NT Pass 4 A Pass Pass Pass . Opening Lead Se'en. West led his top heart and after Last had taken two heart tricks, e South ruffed the third round. He -'Crossed to dummy with a diamond and led a spade. There didn't seem to be any particular difference be tween dummy's nine and seven so, as often happens, declarer carelessly pulled the higher card. Ninety-nine times in a hundred this would Tint mattpr. hut fhia han. pened to be the hundredth time. J. . East played the ten. South the Jack i tand -West won with the King. West still had two guards for his eight, v so he had to make another trump ( trick and declarer was ingloriously ' defeated. ji lucic was, ui tuuise, iiu reason I 'for the lead of dummy's spade nine. Declarer had no intention of taking i a deep finesse and no need to un- T block. If he had led the seven, after West took his King, dummy's nine 4 would have been as valuable as ; . Souths Ace. It would have left de (Women's Club Bulletin Monday WOMEN OP ROTARY Regular meeting at the Stafford Hotel. Sewing lor War Keller at 11 A. M. Luncheon at 12.30 P. M. Mrs. Owen A. Donegan Is president. ALTRCA GUILD. INC. Regular meeting at Odd Fellows Temple. Mrs. Raymond Schweitzer Is In charge. WOMAN'S CLUB OP TOWSON Meeting at 2 P. M. Speaker. Mrs. B. Wll-mer, "Books of the Hour." WOMAN'S EASTERN SHORE SOCI-TTY Meeting of the board of governors at 10 A. M.. at the Woman's City Club, 6 West Mount Vernon Place. Mrs. B. Sargent WeU, president. 1 P. M.. historical luncheon honor-. lng Queen Anne's County Chapter and Worchester County Chapter, at the Ambassador Apartments. JACOB SANDY TEMPLE NO 26 Pythian Sisters. Meeting at 8 P. M . at Pythian Hall. Speaker. Congressman Daniel Ellison. Plans for musical show and dance to - be held April 18. Mrs. Lee Kramer, chairman. was produced several months be he has the two visas that will allow them to dodge the Gestapo, and there is created considerable suspense about whether he will relinquish them. Others who come and go for plots and counter-plots include a pass port racketeer, a grim Nazi office, a fat master of the black bourse, a uniformed Vichy henchman whose sympathies are unpredictable, a waiter who participates in the anti-Axis underground campaign, and a Negro piano player In the cafe. None is dragged in by the scruff of the neck, so to speak, just to mark time; each has an important part in the proceedings and their presence nets handsome dividends in diversion. Humphrey Bogart And In grid Bergman OUMPHREY BOG ART- is the hard-boiled Rick of the occasion; the oncoming Miss Ingrid Bergman is the lovely heroine and Paul Henreid is the soft-spoken but daring husband. They are the stars, but their work, excellent though it is in evtry respect, is complemented by .Conrad Veidt in the role of Victor's Prussian pursuer, Sydney Greenstreet playing the head Oi the black market, Claude Raines Impersonating the Casablanca chief of police and the colored Dooley Wilson portraying the pianist, among others. Through these and other char acters the story of "Casablanca" is related with shrewd intensity, and when the five authors who collaborated on the script are inclined to dwaddle, which, fortunately isn't often. Mr. Curtiz always has the at--mosphere to fall back on. Indeed, it wouldn't surprise us if the director's skill in- this particular instance compels his nomination for an Academy prize. Howard Schenken. T. A. Lightner clarer with three trumps higher than . West's eight, and prevented the defense from winning more than a single trump trick. Yesterday you were Oswald Jacoby's partner and, with only your side vulnerable, you held : A J 432 VK8632 J A A J 4 The bidding: Schenken You Lightner Jacob; 1 , Pass IV 1 A 2 V (?) ANSWER Three spades. You should certainly set the opponents at two hearts. But In spite of your trump length you will probably not defeat them badly enough to compensate for a vulnerable game if you can make one. Your partner is undoubtedly short in hearts and you are short in diamonds. You would like to bid four spades, but your trump holding is not quite good enough. Score 100 per cent, for three spades; 80 per cent, for four spades; 50 per cent, for double; 40 per cenc. for two spades. Today you hold the same hand and the bidding continues: Schenken You Lightner Jacob; 1 Pass IV 1 A 2 V 3 A Pass 4 A Pass (?) What do you bid? (Answer on Monday.) n i nagram ruzziers Rule? How is your vocabulary? There is no better or more fascinating way to improve it than by solving these anagrams each day. Join the two words together and rearrange the letters so as to form another word. Example EEL plus POP equals??? Answer: PEOPLE. Can you solve the following anagrams? (1) CERE LAP (2) CHAY RIT (3) RAVE -f LOP (4) LESS TIN (5) GONE LIP Solutions to today's anagrams will be printed on Monday. Here are the solutions to yesterday's anagrams: (1) CHARMED, (2) RENTING, (3) HOPPING (4) OUTFITS, (5) DENTURE. Poem For Today Breakfast is a lovely meal If with il goes a smile, A token of the love we feel For all that is worth while. And starling forth along the day -With such a spirit burning, We're likely to enjoy the way Clear through unto the turn- F.McK. J mg. . , v it' 5- W ! t i" i,y A'V fi k : , V j&Si 'bit h I TERESA WRIGHT 'Best supporting role of 1942" award predicted for her Talk Of Hollywood .-.'. ' Teresa Wright Called Hollywood's Luckiest Young Featured Player WHEN Teresa Wright first saw Gary Cooper walking toward her, she was so shy that she turned and ducked down a side street. Now, after two years in Hollywood, the young actress has lost some of the shyness but retained all of the charm that as hers as an unknown film player. "I've always been lucky," the at tractive brunette says. "I've had four good pictures in my two years in Hollywood,, and the next should be the best of all." It's "The North Star," written by Playwright Lillian Hellman. In it Teresa is a Rus sian on a collective farm. The time is twenty-four' hours before and twenty-four hours after the German invasion. "All the parts are equally im portant," Teresa tells' me, "and we have a wonderful cast. There's Walter Huston, Walter Brennan, Ann Harding, Dana Andrews, Agnes Moorehead and Jane Withers." Miss Wright's chief claim to attention is that she is a good actress, and that's more important than creating sensational copy (I mean to filmgoers ) . She was re cently described as "the first lady in Hollywood" by a New York movie critic. Gained High Praise For Role In "Mrs. Miniver" TTERE is Miss Wright's film rec-ord: Her first role was as, Bette Davis' daughter in "The, Little Foxes," vfor which she was nominated by the academy for the best supporting role of the year: Next came "Mrs. Miniver," and for this she will probably win the academy award for last year's best supporting role. And if not for that, then she should get some sort of award for "The Pride of the Yankees." in which she played Mrs. Lou Gehrig. Her latest film, "Shadow of a Doubt," netted her praise from all the film reviewers and included the above-mentioned "first-lady" rave. She has been as lucky in love as she has been with her films and directors (we'll have more' to say about the latter in a minute). "I hated Hollywood when I first came here," she says. "I was lonely. However, two weeks after I ar rived I met Niven ( Busch ) . Two weeks after that we had our first date. And then we were in love. We were engaged for six months. We wanted everything to be perfect for our wedding, with time out for a honeymoon. It almost got spoiled because two days before the wedding I had to report at the studio for retakes on the Lou Gehrig pic ture." Teresa's main private life ambition is to build her own house "with a fireplace in' the bedroom." Right now she and her writer husband have a small house in Van Nuys, with a swimming pool. There is a cook, but Teresa does the housework. "I haven't been back to New York since I came here," says Teresa, "and my husband hasn't been there for twelve years. 1 love it here now, but I do miss the theater. It's no fun going to the theater in Los Angeles. It lacks the excitement of Broadway." Only 24, She Works For Top Directors ytflLLIAM WYLER directed the first and second of Teresa's four films. Wyler has the reputation of being extremely difficult to get on with, but he was soft as the now non-existent butter with Miss Wright. "If you handle him right you can put across your ideas," she says. "I wish you could have seen the way Greer Garson (in "Mrs. Miniver") got her way with Mr, Wyler. She'd be very sweet and charming and say, 'don't you think, Willie, we ought to do it this way!' That's the way to handle him. Otherwise,), he gets obstinate." (Wyler is' now a major in the army. ) Teresa confirms the talk that f s : i si- r f i vf Miss Garson did not want any part of "Mrs. Miniver." She thought the role unsuitable for her! I gather this was before she became interested in Richard Ncy. "That love blossomed right under my nose," says Teresa. For Miss Wright's latest picture she had Director Alfred Hitchcock. It seems that the secret of Hitchcock's success is his sense of humor. "Whenever he saw that I was tense," says his leading lady, "he'd tell me a funny story, and just as I'd start to laugh he'd say. 'Stand by to shoot!" Sam Wood was the director for "Pride of the Yankees." And with Lewis Milestone for her next film, young Teresa (she's 24, and that's a babe for a Hollywood leading lady) has culled the pick of the directing bunch in Hollywood. For Horoscope Fans fF February '7 Is your birthday, the best hours for you on this date will be from 8.15 to 10.15 A. M., from 2.15 to 4.15 P. M. and from 6.15 to 8.15 P. M. The danger periods will be from 6.15 to 8.1,5 A. M., from 4.15 to 6.15 P. M. and from 8.15 to 10.15 P. M. . You may have the opportunity on February 7 ito prove by actions rather than words the depth and sincerity of your patriotism. Before complaining about discomforts war time restrictions have inflicted on you, consider what the unrestricted hardships of war are inflicting on the men on our fighting fronts, Unfortunately, it seems likely many people will start the day extreme ly grouchy, and only by putting the right foot forward and getting into their proper stride will they become agreeable enough to be wel comed additions ,to polite society. If you feel that you must be gloomy, be wise and be so in the seclusion of your own room. Married and engaged couples, and those whose hearts are aglow with the tender passion, may find that "they are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts." If you are a woman and February 7 is your birthday, you ought to be an exceptional woman, mentally well equipped to take your place in the world of affairs. 'In a quiet way you may accomplish far more than others do boisterously. Always remember that the eye may see what the ear might miss, especially where legal documents requiring your signature are involved, so in sist on reading them before you do any signing. As a business manager, lawyer, doctor, trained nurse, dietitian, lecturer, author, musician, secretary, stenographer, sales agent, artist, or as one of those demonstrating the patriotic spirit of American womanhood, you should win many honors and financial independence. There appear to be many good reasons why your mar-raige should be exemplary. If you are a man and February 7 is your natal day,, an inordinate amount of pride probably will prevent you from resorting 'to petty methods to further desires. Fair, thoughtful and considerate, you will, in all likelihood, go through life making friends and enjoying their complete confidence. As a political leader, soldier, sailor, aviator, engineer, inventor, skilled mechanic, manufacturer, broker, journalist, writer, astronomer, physician, theatrical man. jurist or musician, you seem destined by Fate todo really big things. Turfmen Talk With OXonor Governor . Wants Proof Of No Interference With War Work Continued From Page 16 $ti,000 daily license fee each track pays the State. Fundamental Question Indications were that the tracks and the Racing Commission were devoting themselves to resolving the fundamental question, whether racing could be. justified under war conditions within the next week in order to get their program before the Legislature and have it acted upon in time to make arrangements for their spring meetings if any are to be held. They were reported asking th management of the big war production plants for an expression of their views toward racing and Its probable effects on their operations. An answer was sought to the question of how long a racing meet could be conducted at Pimlico without injurious effect. Ready To Make Sacrifice The pending budget bill includes an estimated return from racing of $1,500,000 a year during the next biennium. Governor O'Conor made it clear at yesterday's conference that he was prepared to sacrifice any or all of this before he would permit racing to obstruct war production. At the meeting it was agreed that any statement would be made by Governor O'Conor. No statement was issued by the Governor, and the other conferees refused to discuss the alternative programs they had presented. One In Metropolitan Area It was said, however, to be their feeling that the details could be quickly ironed out once an agree ment had been reached on whether the tracks should try to operate. Among the four major tracks, only the Maryland Jockey Club operates in a metropolitan area. Havre de Grace and Bowie are without public transportation facilities and the ban on the use of automobiles makes the operation of those tracks impossible. Laurel, situated on the main line of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, operates only in the fall, and decisions regarding it are to be deferred. Local WAAC Is In N.Africa Mother Hears First News Of Daughter Via AP Report f Continued From Page 16 plans for departure, but she said her daughter had told her "if you don't hear from me for a week you'll know I have gone." When th? New Year came and went without bringing a letter, she knew Betsy was headed for a baltl area. In Psychological Warfare Unit Associated Press reports from Allied Headquarters In North Africa reveals that Auxiliary Snyder and two other auxiliaries in the newly-arrived detachment of WAACs are at work in the Psychological Warfare section, and doing a good job. Other auxiliaries are driving army jeeps, helping out in army kitchens as cooks and bakers, manning telephone switchboards and serving as secretaries and file clerks to army generals. Dr. Hamman, Miss Bond Wed Dr. Louis Hamman, associate professor of clinical medicine at the Johns Hopkins Medical School and chief consultant at the Johns Hopkins Hospital, and Miss Marian Campbell Bond, director of the social service department in the Harriet Lane Clinic at the Hopkins Hospital, were married this afternoon. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Joseph A. Ellis, pastor of the Church of the Ascension at Halethorpe and a friend of Dr. Hamman, at the home of Miss Bond and her sister, Miss Elsie Murdock Bond, 8 West Read street. Only relatives and a few friends were invited. t After the ceremony, Doctor and Mrs. Hamman left on a trip to the South. On their return they will live at 315 Overhill road. Dr. Hamman is a former president of the Association of American Physicians, having been elected at the 1940 convention in Atlantic City. His first wife died in January, 1942. Born This Date February 6 Aaron Burr, statesman. George J. Gould, capitalist. Henry J. Anderson, educator. Henry J. Hardenburgh, architect. James E. B. Stuart, Confederate general. Joseph Winlock, astronomer. Crime Relic From The U.S.A. America still is a land of gats, gangsters and blackjacks to at least one movie-going British youngster, Southern district policemen learned. Receiving a call from a tavern that a British seaman there was "carrying a concealed weapon," a police squad rushed to the place and took the sailor in tow. Back at the police station, police informed the seaman's captain that they had arrested one of his men. Since this particular sailor never had been in trouble before, the captain sent one of his officers to the station to investigate. It was true, the sailor was carrying a concealed weapon, the officer learned. "What made you do it?" the officer asked the sailor. "It's for my little son," the sailor explained. "He goes to a lot of Hollywood pictures and he likes gangster films. Before I left he asked me if I wouldn't bring him something of a memento of the American gang sters. I couldn't get a tommy gun or automatic revolver, so I got him this a blackjack, just like the gangsters use in the films." Assembly Work Is Praised Leaders Look Over Month's Work And Call It Good Continued From Page 161 at clearing obsolete laws from the statute books. While lauding the legislators for their improved performance, the responsible officials cautiously knocked on wood. They remembered only too well what happened two years ago after the Legislature had made an excellent beginning. Chastened By Criticism , A In that year the solons came to Annapolis chastened by universal criticism of their demeanor during the preceding session, and applied themselves so attentively for thirty days that Gov. Herbert R. O'Conor was moved to public congratulations. The Executive sent both branches a message in which he said: "I feel that the members of the Legislature are entitled to thanks of the people of this State for the manner in which they have undertaken the serious tasks confronting the State. Probably never' before in the history of our State have the lawmakers addressed themselves so promptly and conscientiously to their work, and the entire credit must go to the Senators and Delegates themselves." Probably never before did a Governor so shortly thereafter have a Legislature blow up in his face. The lawmakers, with the words of praise embalmed in the official journal for history to read, promptly disintegrated into a reasonable facsimile of the very worst of their forerunners. This was the performance that led to last year's demand for better legislative ma terial in the party primaries. Chairmen Get Credit Investigation toda indicated that most of the increased industry which has contributed to the improvement in the combined record of the General Assembly has been in the State Senate. The Senate has passed more bills, received more committee reports, than the House of Delegates. Onlookers attribute much of this to the new chairmen of the two most important Senate committees James J. Lindsay, J. (D., Baltimore county), chairman of the Finance Committee, and Joseph R. Byrnes- (D., Fifth , Baltimore), chairman of the Committee on Judicial Proceedings. Committees At Work Both have kept their committees constantly at work, and have now held more hearings on controversial measures than the preceding committees had held in two months of the 1941 session. Senator Byrnes opens his office daily at 8.15 A. M., an unheard-of. hour in Maryland legislative procedure, in which the hour of noon has always been regarded as sunrise, and Senator Lindsay has hearings and committee meetings mornings, afternoon and nights. Absent from the current session have been the patronage squabbles which kept other sessions in turmoil. Meets 5 Days A We! Under pressure from the executive offices on the second floor of the State House, the Legislature has been meeting five days each week. Some of the value of this has been dissipated, however, by failure to utilize the Friday sessions to the full possible extent. Friday sessions have been largely formality. The reason is that Eastern Shore legislators insist on getting away from Annapolis early enough to make the long trip to their hemes on the peninsula in daylight. To satisfy this demand, the two Houses meet earlier on Friday than on other days of the week. This eliminates committee meetings on Friday mornings. The disappearance of the homeward bound legislators immediately the gavel falls eliminates committee meetings on Friday afternoon. The day. therefore, , is largely wasted, since committee work is the essential element in smooth legislative progress. 6 Escape Fire In Dwelling Four Jump, 2 Are Removed On W. 23d Street; One A Baby (Continued From Page 161 Mrs. Williams' daughter, burned hands and head injury. Walter Gosnell, 75, of No. 403, severely lacerated lip. Flee Neighboring Places Also forced out of No. 403 were Mrs. Walter Gosnell, her son and daughter-in-law, George and Viola Gosnell; their 'children. James, 7, and Sissy, 6, and Edward Harwood, brother of Viola. Forced out of No. 407 were Joseph and Daudelia Esposito; their daughter, Margaret, 16;. Mrs. Mary Hamilton, her three children, Albert, 3; Evelyn, 2, and Raymond, 6 months. " Doris Stansbury told Northern district police that the family was aroused about 2 A. M. by the smell of smoke and discovered her brother John, 19, a navy seaman (second class), alsep on a sofa and a sofa cushion afire from a ciga rette he had been holding when he fell asleep. Sofa Carried Out The cushion and sofa were soaked with water and when Doris thought the upholstery still felt warm, the sofa was carried out on a rear wooden porch. Shortly before 7 o'clock the daughters were awakened again when dense smoke filled their third-floor bedroom. The sisters, Mrs. Williams carry ing her baby, aroused their grand mother and then went lown to the second floor, but found their escape AMUSEMENTS "tHEY HAD A DATE WITH DUSTlHy IN CASABLANCA : MOST EXCITING stars of MOST EXCITING story of MOST EXCITING spot in the HUMPHREY INGRID PAUL BOGART BERGMAN HENREID WARNER Claude Rains Conrad Veidt q TIERNEY MONTGOMERY fM BAR! LATEST .MARCH OF TIME PRELUDE TO VtCTORY" ALL CARS AND AFIVQ BUSSES LEAD TO JuUIl II J 1 NOW! 2nd WEEK! NOEL COWARD'S IN WHICH WE SERVE START THURSDAY PauUtt Ooddard Ray Mllland "THE CRYSTAL BALL" Ann Sothern Melvyn Douglas "3 HEARTS FOR JULIA" A Red Skelton Ann Rutherford "WHISTLING IN DIXIE" Children 2aJ LAOQH WEEK! ' - t MM CIAU0ETTE JOEL COLBERJ McCREA VM BEACH STOW with RUDY VAlLEE TOUR TICKET TO KEITHS TO. NITE ALSO ADMITS TO DANCE FREE TO BOB CRAIG ft BAND! LITTLE ClAUDETTE COLBERT RONALD COLMAN ROSALIND RUSSELL "UNDER 2 FLAGS" Betty Grable Fay Bamtar "SPRINGTIME IN "WAR AGAINST THE ROCKIES" MRS. HADLEY" E II A CO i 1 2nd 3 RD I LJ I cut off by intense heat, smoke and flames. They made their way to the front room, where their mother was screaming for help from an open window. Mrs. Watts Opens Window Smoke was pouring out the front windows and flames in huge tongues were leaping up the stairs and into the second-floor front room. Mrs. Watts had gained the front room on the third floor, had cpened the window and was lean ing out to get fresh air. , Meantime John had made his way out the front of the house on the first floor and neighbors, attracted by the screams', were attempting to get into the hpuse to rescue those trapped.' . Later John was taken into custody by the police as absent without leave. ' Jumps To Step Mrs. Stansbury was the first to climb over the window ledge and jump. She landed on her back on the front steps. Margaret and Doris followed, but their falls were broken partially" by neighbors. Mrs. Williams dropped her baby into the arms of several men. but the child slipped from their grasp and struck the steps. Then she jumped. The others pleaded with Mrs. Watts to jump. Just as the firemen arrived, however, she disappeared from the window. She was found unconscious, lying on the floor of the room and was car ried down a ladder. Two Ambulances Called The flames were now leaping up the rear of Nos. 403. 405 and 407 and coming out the front windows of the first and second floors of No. 405. Two ambulances were summoned while firemen attacked the blaze. . The Injured and burned occupants of No. 403 and Mr. GosnelU whose lip was cut by glass as he broke in a front door in trying to get into the Stausbury home, were taken to the Maryland General Hospital. AMUSEMENTS tha day! the year! fiK world! i", i BROS. KT wiffc Sydney Greenstreet Peter Ism . hi THEATRE ruAMKLm m.m HOWARD ST. PERF. CONTINUOUS 10 UNTIL FROM 11 A.M. DAILY 0G 11 NOON IN PERSON ON OUR STAGE TOMMY DORSEY'S SINGING STARS "THE pD PIPERS" HARRY SAVOY THt O'lVONS CY REEVES ANTELAKS SCREEN: "MY HEART 3 BELONGS TO DADDY mm rius CUnl Newsaccl . MJMnrnWr I Show lal luiui I r;:; I ROSLYM Pins B1 Newsrrl hhow 31 . FIRST GREAT SCRltN OSAMA Of v -ft TODAY'S GREAT WAR HttOISI enmmtiDDB strike mnnvni tf. j!.fPAUL MUNI g BUDDY CUM OXFORD I0TSI JOHNNY BURKE Other BIS ACTS TP MAYFAIR Howard and Franklin George BRENT PriscillalM V JULIE BHTAN . "MAT RHYTHMIC SlMOr NUIIIMV 4 LISTS Marita l Saniatlea i 4 TIMES I v r

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