The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg,  on July 18, 1938 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Winnipeg, Canada
Issue Date:
Monday, July 18, 1938
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MONDAY, JULY 18, 1S38 Glamorous Marie Paid ;Visit To City In 1926 fONE ' lh mott "stin,uhJ aid glamorous visitors Winnipeg has 4 had. Dowager Queen Marie spent several hours in this cily on 'Oct. 30, 1926, during a five weeks' visit to the United States and Canada. ( With her were her second son, Prince Nicholas, and her third , daughter. Princess Ileana. In 1931, Princess Ileana married Archduke ,An(on, of Hapsburg, and is now the mother of two sons and two "laughters. In 1932, Prince Nicho - ins married a commoner As ' result, early this year he gave up 'his royal rights rather than put 'away his wife, and became a com - moner under the name of Nicholas 'Brana. The day Queen Marie and her two children visited Winnipeg was a Saturday, and thousands crowded the vicinity of the Union station as ruyai train orew in si 3 p.m. Thousands more lined Main L. Portage ave., Kennedy ft. and Broadway a the cars bearing the ' royal party passed In procession to the Fort Garry hotel. Main st, again was lined two hours later k i . . . . - 'THE LONE WOLF IN PARIS" Starring FRANCIS FRANCIS LEDERER DRAKE (ASunt 110 IDITH CARRILLO FELLOWS 4,LlffLEMISS ROUGHNECK" In Our Newereel "Tha Landing ef Reund - the - Werld fllera In New York" I ALL STAR ACTS O 'ROM CLIVILAND Vaudeville 2 D Luxe Screen Hits 2 Fred McMURRAY FRANCIS FARMER CkarlM RUCCLES in "Exclusive" Stan LAUREL. Otivar HARDY In Tnelr Feature Lenoth Hit IU1V rtllT Ui,T, iAOULTt J isjtr - 5 ww n m w w ww 0 HOLIDAY! TO P.M. 2 SIC SCRIIN SHOWS 2 SPENCER TRACY Frsnchot Tom, Gladys Coerce "They Gave Him a Gun" JACK HOLT MAI CLARK "OUTLAWS ef tfcs OftlINT" (Adult) Adutta to a.m. ltt' . 24 tlBEACOfJjj when the queen passed on her way to a dinner in her honor given by the Women's Canadian club at the Royal Alexandra hotel. "For seven brief hours, Saturday, Winnipeg thrilled to the glory and romance of being a royal residence, when Her Majesty Queen Marie of Roumania, with Princess Ileana and Prince Nicholas, accepted the hospitality of the city on their journey across the North American continent," wrote The Tribune reporter who covered tie queen's visit. "The city was In gala attire, every light In the street had festoons a - glltter. The sky provided a carpet of snow. Hallowe'en mas - queraders stopped In their carnival career on the streets to gaze at the royal pageant as It passed. . . . "A program, formidable for the participants, was carried out on schedule, which gave thousands of the citizens of Winnipeg sn opportunity of seeing and paying their homage of admiration and affection to Her Majesty, queen of one of the oldest kingdoms In Europe, an English woman of rare charm, and a pioneer who dared to break with the past and be the first reigning sovereign to set foot on North American soil.' Arriving at the Union station at S p.m., the queen and her party were welcomed by Hon. T. A. Burrows, lieutenant - governor of Manitoba; Premier Bracken, Hon. R. W. Craig, then attorney general, Mayor Webb, Aid. E. T. Leech, Aid. Dan McLean and Major J. C. Sif - ton, A.D.C. At the official reception in the Fort Garry hotel, members of the provincial cabinet, the Senate, the House of Commons and provincial legislature, the consular corps and the city council were presented to the queen, along with executive members of tbe Canadian clubs and prominent educationists, clergy and representatives of Roumanians settled in Canada. At the Women's Canadian club dinner in the Royal Alexandra hotel, with 500 prominent women present, "Never in the history of Winnipeg was there a more gorgeous procession than that of the Queen of Roumania and her suite to the head table. . . . "The queen wore crimson velvet with shoulder strap of diamonds. Her head - dress was encrusted in diamonds) and outlined with pearls, which also formed the pendants at the side. Her scarf sleeves were caught with diamonds, and diamonds encrusted the stomacher which held the draperies of the velvet In front. She wore pearls and from her bracelet depended a mail key." A president of the club, Mrs. John Bracken presided, introduced Her Majesty, and paid tribute to her for the work she had done for Roumania as queen and woman in her long reign. In reply, the queen spoke briefly of her pleasure In addressing an audience of women, of the Importance of their work, and of the similarities between Roumania and Western Canada, both being great grain - growing countries'. Concluding event, on the queen's program was a public reception at the legislative buildings, where thousands filled the building 6.25 P.M. 50c Return WM - 44S Take a Day Off - For Winnipeg's Oldest and Elggtst Picnic Celebration The find GRANDBEACH Wednesday, July 20th "JOIN THE HAPPY THRONG" Bortiini Beauty Conrei. laky Shew Tag e'Wsr Races Dancing In the Spacious Pavilion FUN FOR YOUNC AND OLD $1,000.00 in Prizes Leirt W I N N I f I C 8.30 a.m. 9.00 a.m. 9.30 a.m. 10.00 a.m. 10.20 a.m. 1.45 p.m. THE MOONLICHT Tin S.JO A.M. ; 1.45 P.M. and Tha Moonllshf! will operate tnrousn t Victoria Beach, itopslnc at Btlalr, HIMUda Baach and Albert. CONVINIENT MTURN SERVICE, drat tnla learlns Orand Beacb at 1 P.M. T5I .,2e."M' ,r'" m,u "oa Selkirk and tha t 00 A.M. train al W Traneeona. Raturnlns. tha 40 P.M. tnia will stop at Eaat aalklrk. INQUIRY PHONE: 902 212. " - '"" - iniaaaaaaaaaa.aaasaaa.aaaaaaaaaaaiaBaa.aaBaaaaaaaaBaaaJ BRANCH OFFICES: 213 Mclntvre Block 207 Lindsav Queen Marie and W IP if , ft U THE WINNIPEG TRIBUNE PAGE 9 rirf.Aa la J Dowager Queen Marie Of Roumania Is Dead oCntinued from Psgs On ing, she was seen frequently at the opera and maintained a keen interest In the theatre. She and Carol long remained estranged over his abandonment of his wife, former Princess Helen of Greece, for Marie had been largely instrumental in arranging that match. But Roumanians saw hope of a reconciliation between mother and son when, in October, 1936, she kissed him on the occasion of his 43rd birthday. Her health failed in 1937. An attark of grippe in March was complicated by phlebitis and an internal hemorrhage. There was a recurrence of the latter in June and again early in November. The third was so severe that eight noted specialists were summoned in consultation. Carol cancelled a hunting trip to be near his mother, and her daughters, Queen Mary of Yugoslavia and Archduchess Ileana, were summoned to Zotrozenl Castle. ' Noted for her beauty, ihe was resourceful, versatile and Intellectual to a degree perhaps unequalled by any other queen of her time. Yet she wa democratic, friendly and approachable, and altogether one of the most human of sovereigns. Few royal consorts have wielded greater influence than did Queen Marie during the reign of her husband. King Ferdinand. Her great Interest in her adopted country and its development began when she took up her residence in Roumania after her marriage to Ferdinand when he was still a prince. It was during the Great War however, and the troublesome years after the conflict that Queen Marie by her conspicuous activities attained International prominence. Ferdinand, who had been a prince of the House of Hohenzollern, ascended the Roumanian throne In 1914 At the outbreak of the Great War, the king announced that Roumania would remain neutral unless attacked, but his government's sympathy in the conflict was Indicated when the king was shouted down during a speech from the throne In November, 1915. Early In the next year the former Kaiser sent a note to Ferdinand declaring his intention to send a special envoy to Roumania relative to the letter's position in the war. A few days later Roumania entered the conflict on the side of the Allies by declaring war against Austria. That decision was said to have been influenced by Queen Marie. Drastic Peac Termi Imposed After two years of fighting, fwo - thlrda of Roumania was overrun by the enemy. The country, cut off from outside aid, was forced to accept drastic peace terms sent by Germany with an ultimatum that they be accepted in 24 hours. Queen Marie insisted that she never would recognize the treaty that had been forced upon her country and Immediately took the lead in a movement to have Roumania re - enter the war on the side of the Allies. With the collapse of the German army on the western front a few months later, the treaty that forced Roumania out of the war became ineffective. During the war the queen was active in relief work among her people and also served as a Red Cross nurse in the war area. Queen Marie was born at East - well Park, Kent, England, October 29, 1875. Her father, the second son of Queen Victoria, was Alfred, Duke of Saxe - Cohurg and Gotha and Duke of Edinburgh. Her mother was the Grand Duchess Marie Alexandrovna, only daughter of Alexander II, Czar of Russia. Marie was marrit'd to Ferdinano In 1893. They had six children of RiH; - t Her Family v : 'V. j whom Prince Mircea. the youngest, died in childhood in 1916. The others were: Prince Carol, now King Carol II, born in 1893, who married Princess Helen of Greece but was divorced; Princess Elizabeth, born In 1894, who became the wife of King George of Greece and was separated from him following his abdication in 1922, but in spite of his conciliation attempt did not return to Greece when her husband was restored to the throne; Princess Marie, born in 1899, who married the late King Alexander of Jugoslavia; Prince Nicholas, born in 1903, who married a commoner in 1932 and renounced his title; and Princess Ileana, who married Archduke Anton of Austria. Toured United Slate With Two Children Although Ferdinand and Marie ascended the thrones of Roumania In 1914, their coronation was delayed because of the Great War and post - war conditions in their country until October, 1922. King Ferdinand died July 20, 1927. In October of the previous year. Queen Marie, accompanied by Prince Nicholas and Princess Ileana, visited Canada and the United States and during a five weeks' stay made a tour of many of the principal cities. The royal party was received enthusiastically everywhere and at the White House President and Mrs. Coolidge gave a stale dinner for them. They sailed for home November 23, their visit somewhat abbreviated because of the illness of King Ferdinand. Queen Marie spoke English, French, German, Roumanian and some Russian. She was an accomplished painter and an expert in the cultivation of flowers, and was intensely interested in music and literature. In her official duties and literary work, In which she engaged more actively after the death of King Ferdinand, Queen Marie usually put In 12 hours daily. These, with many other Interests that claimed her attention, so occupied her time that it was said she seldom slept more than five or six hours. Worked Hard in Family's Interests Marie was once described as "a queenly mother and a motherly queen." As her Ave children grew to maturity she exercised both these characteristics, trying to arrange marriages for them that would be truly royal and enhance the prestige of the family. Carol was her greatest trial because of his escapades, although Nicholas' elopement disappointed his mother and Ileana's union with a scion of the Impecunious Hnps - burgs was not the fulfilment of all Marie's hopes. Carol's first big escapade came In the early stages of the Great War when he left his troops at the front and eloped with Jeanne Lam - brino, a Roumanian commoner. He gave her up when his mother brought Helen of Greece to his notice, the royal marriage taking place In 1921. Three years later Carol became infatuated with Magda Lupesru, a divorcee, renounced his rights to the throne and fled to Paris to join his inamorata. They lived in France five years. Meanwhile, King Ferdinand had died and Carol's and Helen's young son, Michael, had been proclaimed king, with Queen Marie, Prince Nicholas and three dignitaries of the church and state as regents. Helen divorced Carol in 1928. The regency, with Queen Marie in a principal role, lasted until June, 1930, when the errant prince reappeared In Bucharest, dethroned his son and assumed the crown as Carol II. Thereafter the political prestige of Queen Marie waned steadily, and she finally went into virtual retirement to write her memoirs. Noted For Her Witty Conversation Queen Marie was noted for her kindness and thoughtfulness toward others and her great works of charity among the sick and bereaved and the poor. Her philosophy of life she once expressed as follows: - "Do your duty, be good to others. Have the faculty of forgiving seventy times seven. Take joy where vou can, find it and live it I mi If s QUEEN Marie was the mother of six children, one of whom died in childhood in 1916. At the top she Is shown with her daughters, former Queen Elizabeth of Greece, Princess Ileana, Queen Marie and Queen - Mother Marie of Jugoslavia. At the left are her sons. King Carol II, with his son. Crown Prince Michael, and Prince Nicholas. with all your heart. Keep a clean tongue In your head. If possible, hurt no man. Believe, hope, forgive. Be patient, never despair. In the hour of adversity square your shoulder and lift up your head to God and to the stars. The sun and heaven lie behind the clouds." Ability to speak five languages made Queen Marie a brilliant conversationalist and was to her, she once said, like living so many different lives. Her spoken and written expressions were replete with wit, refined humor and delicate feeling. She was of Independent thought, which was indicated by hr views on religion.. Although King Ferdinand was of the Catholic faith, Queen Marie was a communicant of the Protestant Church of England. Hers, however, awa a sort of individual or personal religion. "Church never played a great part in my life," she once said. "Without being a free - thinker, I am very much above the differences of creed. I am a staunch Protestant and never felt tempted to change my religious confession as I found a freedom in the Protestant church that is unallowed In others. We need religion, but I prefer mine without barriers or restrictions, doctrines or canons, aggressive ereeds or narrow dogmas." Riding and Gardening Greatest Passions Not overfond of society, the queen preferred the company of and conversation with a few clever people. She was youthful in heart and spirit and In all her mannerisms and always loved to have young people around her; She liked music, the opera, the theatre, moving pictures, dancing and automobile riding, but her greatest passions were horseback riding and the - cultivation of flowers. She could Identify any flower, tree or vine and took pride in the credit that had been given to her for having introduced Into Roumania a love of flow - ers. Parloc games, bridge and card games generally bored Queen Marie, but she enjoyed tests of wit and intelligence. Among the latter she classed cross - word puzzles and questions and answers. She seldom touched alcoholic drink, not because she was opposed to prohibition but simply because, she once said, she did not like It. Simplicity In personal appearance which appealed to the queen was illustrated in the matter of dress. Although her position demanded sumptuous and costly raiment, she preferred the plainest garb of everyday life. Except on state occasions, when she was obliged to wear the crown jewels, a simple necklace usually was the only adornment of jewelry. Asked what she regarded as her greatest achievement, Marie replied without hesitation: "To have pulled through, especially In the face of all my country's war trials and my own personal sorrows and ordeals." Among her greatest, sorrows she listed, besides the affairs of Prince Carol, "whom we brought up to be our heir and to carry out our work after we were gone," the death of her youngest son during the Great War and, above all, "the last, cruel sickness and death of my husband, whom Gnd took when his country needed him most." Included In the published works of Queen Marie were "The Lily of Life," "Stealers of Light," "My Couutry" and "Ilderlm." In 1918 she was elected an honorary member of the French Academy of Fine Arts. Fate Checked Plans For Children's Marriages "The hand that rocks the rradle rules the world," said the poet in his figurative allusion to motherhood, but Queen Marie seemed to have taken him literally. Her hand rocked six cradles and five of her children survive. She sought to place her brood upon the thrones of Europe by advantageous marriages and her eldest son's royal inheritance. Had everything progressed as rumor would have us believe Queen Marie intended, the babies Open Daily Phone 36 600 AFTERNOONS, 2 5 P.M. EVENINGS. . 8 P.M. L. WJ" . CU"'" , W - mm ST. MARV'S ANO THE MALL m a m Ba . Br 1 CO' whose cradles she rocked would cross the stage of history in this fashion: 1. Carol, her eldest son king of Roumania. 2. Nicholas, her other son, king of Albania. - 3. Elizabeth, her eldest daughter, queen of Greece. 4. Marie, next in line, queen of Yugoslavia. 5. Ileana, ntr youngest, queen of England. Part of her dream cime true, r.mi u kinp nf Roumania to day, a crown which he once tossed away for the warm caresses of the red - haired Madame Lupescu and later regained by deposing his small son. Marie Is now queen mother of Jugoslavia, and about the one bright spot in the ramuy nisiory was that her marriage with the late King Alexander was happy and successful. Elizabeth was, for a short time, queen of Greece, but she and her hnahanrl. ex - Kir.e George, were forced to abdicate when a republic rose shortly after nis accession. She dirt not return with him on the occasion of the restoration In 1935. Nicholas, like Carol, found the arrows of Cupid preferable to the stern light of duty. He eloped with a Roumanian divorcee in 1932 and as a result of this marriage with a commoner officially lost his royal title in 1937. Thus Queen Maries dream of marrying him oft to an Italian princess and having him placed on the Albanian throne was shattered. Ileana's marriage to Archduke Anton of Austria linked the family with the decadent Hapsburgs, but naturally spellefl the end of Queen Marie's dreams to capture the Prince of Wales before he became Edward VIII and subsequently abdicated. Though pursued, the then heir to the British throne simply was not interested In Ileana. It. can be realized what the complete success of Queen Marie's dream would have meant. With her five children on five of Europe's thrones, no woman in history would have equaled this prolific and ambitious mother. No Royal Road To Happiness But even rank and position are not above the price of heartbreak, and more than once Queen Marie found that there was no royal roado happiness. Like any ordinary mother, she came to knew the sorrow caused by an errant son. No more romantic, or errant, royal figure than King Carol II has ever flashed across the pages of Europe's history. Since childhood he has frequently been In trouble of some sort that followed a wild adventure. He was engineered into a royal marriage with Princess Helen of Greece. A few years later he deserted her and their little son. He never loved her. anyway. He ran away to France with the titian - tressed charmer, Lupescu, and lived openly, in shocking dis regard of convention, with her for many months. When the old king died during Carol's absence, Carol's nine - year - old son, Michael, was named king. Carol s wife divorced him. He he came a royal outcast, but he didn't seem to care. Then, with dramatic suddenness, Carol quit Lupescu, returned to Bucharest and recaptured h I s throne after a bloodless revolution. He Is still there, but the sad - eyed Helen is not his queen and vows she never will be. In any other place than the Balkans such conduct might have ostracized a prince for life, but his dark - eyed subjects apparently be - NOW! 11 to 2, 200 Lew Ayrst Slim Summarvillc Louis Walhaim (Adult! ILRlL - iTOMTKI EXTRA: HOWARD HUCHES IN THE NEWS EXTRA ADDED "LOVE IS ON THE AIR" I I f.ttJ let.m. LIITlt BANTAMWEIGHT J PAR NEWS (Ornirall AIR CONDITIONED iGtoeral) Lait Cempkta phaw 9 a m. wfih tsie Biei( at SV.V.V""" AOUED FEATURE "SPEED to SPARE" COLORED CARTOON FOX NEWS wwfim Sonja HE N I E Tyrone POWER "THIN ICE" Alto Edmund LOWE Madga EVANS "ESPIONAGE" (Adult) FREE CUT GLASS TO LADIES! Corctta Vuung Uon AmKIM "LOVE UNDER FIRE" Franchol Tooa Virginia Bruca "BETWEEN TWO WOMEN" Enrtith Dmnorwars to Ladiea Ann Plattr - r Cnunnnt, O - ort Open V. AdilHa 1Sc to S. Lot Show (Altultl (Air Conditioned! HI A lieved that youth was entitled to Its fling, so they Isughed with amused tolerance. However, it is very doubtful if bis English - born mother laughed. If she did, it probably was to hide her grief over the disgrace that she knew the rest of the world would see. Influenced Country On Allies' Side According to one story, it was this English blood that fired Queen Marie in 1916 to demand of her pro - German and German - descended husband, King Ferdinand that Roumania enter the Great War on the side of the Allies. Another story says it was a woman's intuition for picking a winner. Anyway, the story goes that a crisis was reached in the palace one nignt wnen mobs outside were howling, "We want war!" Queen Marie stepped out on the balcony and answered them: You want war. ho ao l. Ana we will have war in a half an hour, I promise you!" Like an avenging goddess, she swept into the presence of the king. "Declare war on the allied side In half an hour or I will proclaim a revolution with my son as king!" she demanded. Ferdinand's reply is unknown. But it is history that within the half hour Roumania declared war on Germany. Roumania. deep In political intrigue and trickery, is a land where whispered scandal finds an eager ear and even Marie could not escape the sting of calumny. For years, gossips linked her name with that of Prince Babu Shtlrbey, a powerful and mysterious figure at the Roumanian court who departed hurriedly when young Carol returned from his "exile." Carol's dislike for Shtlrbey goes hack a long time; it is said that he once struck Shtlrbey in the face. One of Carol's first arts upon his return was to have the private telephone line between Shtirbey's apartments and those of his mother ripped out. Shtlrbey, of Greek and Turkish blood, has been called "the Rasputin of Roumania." Much hat neen said of the friendship between him and Queen Marie, even before the death of her husband. Possibly it all meant nothing more than, In a country of serfs and scheming politicians, the queen very wisely preferred the most powerful politician of them all si a friend instead of an enemy. Life a Book of Many Pages Queen Marie's life was a book of many pages. It is the story of an unhappy 1 TODAY .V.;2; ! IS. Gen. I 1 EXT R A I In the Newn. HOWARD HUOHEA' globe clrollna alane arrlvea In New Vark TONICHTI Of EN CIO (Ault GLAOVS 8WARTHOUT "ROMANCE IN THE DARK" Tonight - Opn p.m. (Adult) OHvla Da H vi Hand Ocorpa Qrtnt "COLD IS WHERI YOU FIND IT" Alto "B - ontfca at Worfct" rw - A - ji.n William POWELL Myrne LOY "DOUBLE WEDDING" rrcrl,(. BARTHOLOMEW fAduitl THE DEVIL IS A CISSY" FREE GLASSWARE TO LADIES TOWER Air Cndttiend Fred Attaira Burna and AHn "DAMSEL IN DISTRESS" Jn Parker Lo Cartilo "THE BARRIER" (Gen. I Ld(r Coupon rtr Fruit Bnwl in Addition to Regular Pieca 4 I M JOHN BOLES aWl ' .,e,,," - My Ml aTTdY - t " Zn( Aa JalB """' f - eo' - ' - p0gtRiL ' m 'Sura CIRCULATION jl'RYSOOtJ" i g&SZr cMO - 2 o. j i English girl wed to a stranger in a foreign land at 17; of mother who day - dreamed successful careers for her children, as mothers will, and plotted to make these dreams come true; of a shrewd wife who handled her husband as clever wives do; of a woman politician who was smart enough to join those whom she couldn't lick; of a woman diplomat who was as cunning and as crafty as the best of them. Beacon Has Snappy Acts There is a triple hit show on the Beacon stage this week, head - ed by Lester Le Moind and his partner. This starts as a comedy act but as it progresses the part ners do slack wire walking and also juggling, which is sensational In its character. Jean Le Moind, the slender, pretty and graceful daughter of the other two, contributes an acrobatic specialty that brings down the house for Its style and smoothness. In all one of the best arts of its kind seen on the Beacon stage for a long time. Buddy Stevens, local dancer and accordionist, makes a hit in both lines and once more delights his audience, winning hearty applause for his effort. Maurice Taylor, tenor, sings End of the Road and Rosalie In fine voire, which Is keenly appreciated by the music lovers. Bill Moore and his band are again heard In snappy musical selections, while Clarence Walker acts as master of ceremonies and keeps the show moving smoothly. Then, with his sister, Rutsie, he offers a comedy, song and patter act with a dancing numher. Members of the hand co - operate in this offering, the effect being very pleasing. Altogether it is a first rate stage progrsm. Screen festures which will be repeated today and Tuesday include Exclusive, a better than usual newspaper tale, with Frances Farmer, Fred MacMurray and Charles Ruggles . well cast, and Way Out West, a comedy, with Laurel and Hardy in one of their best full length offerings A. E. McG. 2 Smash Hits! IS Till p.m. SHIRLEY TtMPLI "REBECCA" HIT NO. I (General) "CHARLIE CHAN AT MONTI CARLO" "TEamelwaAe matinee and evenina aiaa - t - IZI - a ilTI 2 ACE HITS! ISC Till p.m. JAMES C ACNE Y "SOMETHING TO SINC ABOUT" HIT Na. t i Adult I FRANK MORGAN ROBT. VOUNO "PARADISE FOR THREE" COLLEGE eJS Joan CRAWFORD Spencer TRACV "MANNEQUIN" (Adult) Oladya GEOROE Frarwhot TONE "LOVE IS A HEADACHE" LADIES! Bund a Set Tokeni Frea ROXY Montraaa and Air Henderton Heway Cooled Myrna ' Franehet Rotlln4 LOV TONE RUSSELL "MAN - PROOF" (Adult! Added: "THEY WON'T PORCET" palace rP: Air Rower Cooled Edna May OLIVER. Walter RlDGEON Maureen O'SULLIVAN (Adult) "MY DEAR MRS. ALDRICH" John Barrymore, Louite Carnphell "Bulldse Drummond Comas Back" DINNE RWA RE OIVEN TO LADIES! nAvSa? Arlington Air at l Sararnt Coaled FREE TO LAOIES. CUTLERY and No. S Couoon for Double Boiler Loretta VOUNO Tyrone POWER "SECOND HONEYMOON" Bert LAHR Alice BRA DV "Merry - Co - Round of 1938" (Ceo.) 1ST AV i Marlon Air SraVia"B,SHm at Tache Cool IRENE DUNNE CRV GRANT "THE AWFUL TRUTH" iGen.) Ala "MIDNICHT INTRUDER" Wonderland RoRert TAYLOR Vivian LEIGH "A YANK AT OXFORD" (Adult) Frank MORGAN Florence RICE "IIC, BORROW OR STEAL" Country Store Nisht 20 Prises CRESCENT Cerydon Open Huge S. 30 Country Store Major Prisca Frednc MARCH Frenciaka GA AL "BUCCANEER" (Cenerjl) Jane WITHERS Th'mn BECK "45 FATHERS" kings rr.T.rr.i5c Ky FRANCIS "BREAKFAST Errol FLYNN FOR TWO" BARBARA STANWYCK "ANOTHER DAWN" Air Conditioned Theatre I f Phono 7 f 1 Talbot . 55 331 d iVl at Allan R Robert Montfomory PATSY KELLY "EVER SINCE EVE" 1 I ot E. Brown (General! I . "FIT FOR A KINC" " (aiBiiiBaJ 417 Vi.fl rl ell M hi' 1 In uoqqn f 1 iM - ESnan ft pill" 'iE laj. J.1.II J.HIJ1

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free