The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 30, 1936 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 30, 1936
Page 10
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 30 1936 GLOBE - GAZETTE S! GREEK-IRISHMAN TOPS NEXT CARD Chicago Boy Admits He's One of Best; Eddy White to Oppose in Wmdup. A Greek-Irishman, or an Irish Greek--take your choice--will be one of the top-billed lads Thursday night on Slim Graychee's American Legion boxing: card at the armory ring. "Battling: Sam," he calls himself. The newcomer to Mason City fisticuffs hails from Chicago, he says--where he also says he was plenty good. Battling Sam will weigh in at 147 pounds. There's another boy who's plenty good, too. He's Eddy White, who has 'pounded his own way into a notch of Mason City boxing with a set of nice performances. White, from the local PWA camp, will weigh 149 pounds. Seven other bouts will be run off on the 32 round card planned by the matchmaker, and promoted by Walt Irving. LITTLE CYCLONES PLAN FOR CROWN (Continued From Pajje 9) balanced and has more reserve power than we did. We simply couldn't make our shots while Ames made about one-third of theirs, ·which is a very good average for a state championship game." Andy Woolfries, WOI announcer who broadcast tournament games, and while in Mason City for the East Waterloo-Mohawk game about a month ago picked Ames to win the title--"Behold the prophet! I finally picked a winner!" William "Bud" Suter, former Mohawk eager now attending Drake-"It was a good game and the best team won. 1 ' * * * SIDELINE SLANTS-^-Ames' lit- the Cyclones were deliriously happy in their dressing rooms, over the first state championship ever won by a team representing that school. Harrison "King" Kohl, former Mohawk athlete and now a student at Drake, was one of the tournament ushers. Mason City played only one really good game of basketball in the entire tournament and that was m its 26 to 10 semifinal victory over Webster City when the Mohawks played championship basketball. It was the second consecutive year that Mason City had met the champions of the Central Iowa conference in the state finals. Last year - undefeated Grinnell was set back 28 to 17. · . Vee Green, Drake football coach, thinks a lot of his prospects for the 1936 season. So much that he was deeply engrossed in sketching gridiron plays ' during the semifinals Saturday. The trend of the crowd's cheering changed toward Mason City Saturday afternoon when the Mohawks put on a really fine exhibition of basketball in drubbing Webster City which earned recognition as "the team that beat Davenport." Captain Hert, Howard Stoecker, Referee Bud Knox,- and members of the Ames championship squad posed for the Iowa News Flashes camera in the handball court at the fieldhouse following the championship game. Mason City Bowling Averages MASON CITY BOWUNO ASSOCIATION Individual Avencn oJ the ilamm Clt Bowline League mid Club WEEK STARTING MARCH 30 .MOOSE LEGION Shannon, Ed ........ CO 248 324 Humphrey, J Humphrey, H Clausen, £ Berry, J. J Ebtad, I NORTHWESTERN CEMENT CO. Bull, U. Abbott, c. W. LiUTlIt, W. ... Sclititz. M. Plrlel, M 1'lrlil, F r.i Cnlloton, Ted . Of re, 0 Junes, Kd Stevens, R. . . . I'nwcll. Bob ... Godfrey, E. . . Uwnn, cm BLUMER'S GOLDEN GLOW Force, J linil), K Shrkn. E Illslinn. C Umlcllffr. R. M. . Jlolter, 1) Taylor, C CRAM Stratford, C. B. .. OdrJI, (V Krumbho!*, T. R. DcSomcry, L. . . . Whitney, G. C. ... Bey, R INTERNATI NAL TRUCKS Wall, F. E Thctten, R. A. ... Stasebcric. A Walker, K, A. ... Dickinson. ,1 O'Ncll, F. E SoWcskc, S. .J. )unean, B. . . )!incmi, J. . . . . ·"crman, F. . . . Duncan, Wm. . )uncati, F. . . . Uorevec, G. . . Geraldine Anderson Is Chickasaw Best Speller NEW HAMPTON--Geraldine Anderson, 13, eighth grade student :rom Jacksonville township, won in :he Chickasaw county grade school spelling contest here Saturday. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al:red N. Anderson. Her teacher is Miss Ruth Munaon. Record Crowd Sees Ames Win Title at State Court Battle DBS MOINES, (/Fi--George A. Brown, secretary of the Iowa high school athletic associatioon, estimated Monday that more than 31,000 persons, a record attendance, saw the games at the state basketball meet here last weekend. Although he has not concluded his official attendance check, he said he was certain the total attendance for the seven sessions would be around 31,000. Unofficial receipts also were above the old high mark, Brown said. The previous high was $10,669 In 1932. Miss Hattie Duncan Resigns School Job SHENANDOAH, JB--Miss Hattie Duncan, principal of Lowell school here and voted Shenandoah's "outstanding citizen" in 1928, resigned her position, effective at the end of this school year. She plans to travel. Man Held as Suspect in Charles City Mishap CHARLES CITY--Officers held Arthur LaBounty in jail, suspected of being the driver of the automobile which struck Charles Hoeft. The driver did not stop. Hoeft was not seriously injured. Mrs. Davis, 92, Hostess to Lime Springs W. C. T. U. LIME SPRINGS--Members of the W. C. T. U., held a monthly meeting Friday at the home of their oldesl member, both in point of service and age, Mrs. Morris Davis. Mrs Davis was 92 years old on Marcl 15. She is active in home anc church. A picnic supper was served in honor of Mrs. Davis. The optimists are at it again. They claim that congress can easily give away the contents of the treasury and adjourn soon after April Fool's day.--Howard Brubaker In the New Yorker, Gundcrnon. C. M. Bntnbcr, D. D Gerard, Al Eastman, A. Scrl. R. C Matter, H OLD Adams, L. A. . . . . . Bryant, H. Decker, J MncIXitmld. B. A. . Scnn, G ianson, H. P Mellern, R - Moe. L. A Squlers, G Davcy, L. P. Lyons, C. M. . . Illns, C. M. .. Barber, C. . Ryan, J Stronp, Wm. . . Clausen, T. E. Weber. Vro. . . Mnade. l)r. C. ;llbertson, 3. Schmlflt, F. E. Walsh, G Koblnson, F Tyler, Wm Sondergnard, A. . . .'usch. H. G [ohnson, R. N. 224 218 202 222 C83 18G 071) 107 058 105 008 105 SSI 182 697 170 235 214 203 209 684 545 860 579 Gil 5ii8 nun 5.11 r,n r47 53 L .131 US I 662 609 485 f 684 559 611 (!12 601 1120 618 JIM 168 161 no 171 Jll'.l 170 ir,o 1.11 17.1 ira 1.18 inn 172 174 162 174 1.13 157 166 182 174 185 163 75 351 60 243 87 210 270 195 15 211 88 235 48 5711 511! 588 480 580 611 GALLAGHER'S I'ONTIACS JS1 205 232 209 228 RS 246 20G 2SI 19;! 230 183 179 579 51."! .110 .189 602 3M fiO« 543 613 528 617 486 178 158 IfiS 149 183 179 165 150 168 168 166 176 156 158 187 113 155 458 153 30 HVJGH DA^EX AND SON 78 18 243 234 236 199 279 192 COCA COLA 15 227 65 236 56 214 57 237 201 616 584 ' 604 556 647 624 116 3 153 13 172 13 165 20 181 4 175 10 602 556 5K9 593 568 560 228 582 25 3$ \- FDRMTIJRE 169 162 161 173 175 219 235 213 247 23« 206 KOZV KOBNEB 222 209 225 215 685 601 532 588 630 648 610 568 683 625 606 116 168 165 118 111 213 534 112 STANDARD OIL Mori-land. N. J 12 19(1 515 Nolterellic, L. B 57 IB!) 511 Kmi, Wm 60 201 542 rastsrnaclt, .1. A. ... 38 11)0 474 Holland, C. B G4 211 547 I'liync, II. E 71 215 577 Gamble, Wm. T 01 225 073 DECKER'S OFFICE jKau/nmfl, M 74 235 602 Fait, L 48 242 679 Dull. 1! 03 207 502 Evensnn, L 56 20K 535 LJillta), J 74 210 556 MncDimnld, J 75 233 598 DECKER'S PLANT 71 226 604 214 .1.18 224 5.12 1S7 J.'I7 Kolb, G Bnlduf, Ton . Mcnny, -I. Hicks. \Vm. . Wiifokr, U. . Knufman. C. ...63 ... 6 ... 41 ... 70 Ixirlnc. W. V. . . Clark. U Kncsi'l. a Sn.vdtr, C Ksllrk, C. H Mcdilflrd, J. C. , . . . Mckclson, A I1ELEAS Tumasi. T Yolinsernuin, B. S. Lynns, W. K Hosan. B. .1 Vossberp, U. Dusold, U MeCollough, J. A. , Hayes, C Bees, W. H Himstrd, Wm. .... Jlnce, Boh Lundby, H Sack, H. .1 Householder, B. .. Mullan, M Johnson, Roll . . . . Bcrneman, Wm. .. Turmirc, C Bllcy, M BushECns. M. . . . Hull. H. E Smith, 1. B Boiiman, H. . . . . . \Vcst, K .Mlckelson, R Eitecri. C. H Bomer, K Itendcr. W Ecccrt, C Hanson, H. V. . . . 232 STOUDARD'S .. .18 .. 54 219 17« 2112 22fl 2111 5!I2 593 IUO r,.vi 503 r,o4 547 M3 565 3 ) BOWLERS 54 278 596 36 215 51(1 24 214 5811 12 230 557 . 10 237 612 . 9 233 613 1 169 461 . 6 159 451 5 110 436 , 3 189 496 . 3 161 404 . 3 125 362 . 3 113 415 , 3 123 339 . 2 168 292 , 42 2211 627 ,33 211 615 . 2 1 223 599 , 12 110 480 . 10 201 575 . 9 179 611 . 6 131 339 . 6 213 363 . 4 171 483 . 3 143 363 . 3 133 3«l 3 195 541 , 3 208 875 . 2 231 439 . 2 147 286 169 10 153 22 155 30 141 30 160 25 108 27 170 15 179 6 163 22 151 28 155 30 156 29 1G9 10 113 1! 165 20 1HO 25 145 39 166 19 169. 16 119 6 149 '30 H9 30 153 30 158 27 164 21 157 28 180 i 17(1 in 155 3(1 J07 18 168 17 IS" 5 182 3 14S 30 137 30 155 30 161! 20 159 30 121 30 158 27 113 30 178 9 170 15 184 1 1.10 30 173 10 147 30 112 3(1 18(1 5 102 23 121 20 1.1ft 3tt 180 .1 192 .. ... lit ... 26 TEAM STANDINGS Kozy Korncr 78 Crane Company . . . . . . . 78 Decker's Office . . . 78 Northwestern Cement . If* Old Timers 78 Blumcr'R Golden Glow . 18 Globe-Gazette 78 Decker's Plant 78 Standard Oil Co. 18 GallnRher's Pontlacs Stoddard's Moose Lesion ~ International Trucks .. 78 HiiKh Davey and Son . . 18 Tyler-Bynn 18 Coca Cola 18 . 18 . 18 41 31 46 32 46 32 46 32 45 33 43 35 43 35 42 36 38 39 38 40 37 41 36 42 32 46 31 47 28 50 27 61 HIGH TEN Two-third!! of All Games Bmvlod 1. Wall. F. E. 2. Shannoa, Ed . . 3. Bey. B 4. Collins, c. .if. . 5. Johnson. R. N. B. Walsh, G 7. Kaufman, M. . a. Kaufman, C. . . 9. Snblcske, s. -J. 10. Thclsen, B. A. 11. Duncan, Wm. . . . 75 251 69 6611 246 633 225 620 . . 13 266 648 .. 69 219 585 . . 14 235 602 , 62 332 RIO .. 68 335 611 . . 60 243 516 .. 51 225 625 .603 .590 .590 .390 .511 .551 .551 .538 .500 .481 .414 .162 .410 .391 .359 .34G Girls Win Play Contest Held at Leland School LELAND--The one act plays, "Keeping Kitty's D a t e s " and "Thanks Awfully," given by the high school girls and boys and coached by Miss Lucille McGreevey, drew a large crowd. The circus acted out by the children of the first to third grades with Miss Ruth Johnson as teacher also received its share of applause. The plays were put on as a contest between the girls and boys. The audience voted the girls the winners by a vote of 42 to 57. The proceeds amounted to 530.45. P. L. Bryant, Waterloo, . Dies of Heart Disease WATERLOO, W)--Heart disease, which he suffered a year, caused the death of P. L. Bryant, 55, president of the Construction Machinery company and the Bryant Paving company of Waterloo. Divorce Is Granted. NEW HAMPTON -- Mrs. Tina Young was granted a divorce from George Young, New Hampton, on a charge of cruel ( and inhuman treatment. She was granted the right to resume her name of Tina Slick by Judge H. E. Taylor, Wau kon, who granted the decree. yolk, one-half cup grated chocolate, one. cup milk, one cup sugar, one and one-half cups all-purpose flour, one teaspoon soda, four tablespoons melted butter. Boil first three ingredients together until thick, then cool. Add next three ingredients and stir until smooth. Last add the butter, or other shortening. Bake in sponge cake tin. !*nten Loaf You'U Like One cup dry whole wheat bread crumbs, one. cup chopped pecans, one cup chopped celery, two cups cooked peas, one tablespoon grated onion, salt to taste, one teaspoon celery salt, one-fourth teaspoon sage, one-fourth teaspoon paprika, one beaten egg, one and one-half cups top milk. Mix ingredients very thoroughly. Press into greased loaf pan. Bake in 350-degree oven 35 or 40 minutes, basting occasionally with a quarter cup hot water with two tablespoons butter added. Increase heat to 400 for last fifteen minutes to brown nicely. Serves six. To Keep Roses. Roses keep better when that part of stem which is under water is bare of thorns and leaves. Trim them off neatly. With the Landon boom gaining momentum every hour, Dr. Tugwell's gloomy prophecy of a year or two ago that Kansas was doomed to become a waste place, seems to be about ready for fulfillment so far as a harvest of new deal votes out there is concerned. --Clyde Moore in Ohio State Journal. H E L P ! N G T H E H O M E M A K E R By MRS. MARY MORTON Menu Hint. Ham and Cabbage Boiled potatoes Green Salad Black Chocolate Cake Tea or Coffee The weather is still cool in most parts of North America, hut spring is here, and we feel the need of something fresh and green in our menus. Green onions are on the market, grown in greenhouses or shipped in in the north, and even one or two added to the salad gives it a delicious, springtime flavor, if you like onions. Then there is watercress and spinach, which may be eaten raw, and lettuce and radishes, and celery is still in the market and pretty good. The recipe for black chocolate cake has been in the family of Mrs. A. J. Joy for 20 years, she says, and as I like a good chocolate cake recipe I tried it and found it good. Today's Recipes. Black Chocolate Cake--One egg George Bernard Shaw believes we should import some Russian commissars to sh'ow us how to run our government. Perhaps we might as well have the real thing. Imitators rarely do the job as well.--Sioux Falls, S. Dak., Argus-Leader. Mussolini is reported-to be working for a revival of the Triple Alliance. Hitler will do well not to forget what happened to the last one when Germany needed it.--Lynchburg News. Dionne Family Increased Again The Dionne family has two more mouths to feed--but, it's the George Dionne family of Milwaukee and not the Olivia Dionne family of Callendar, Ont. George Dionne, second cousin to the quintuplets' parents, and his two older children, Louis and Francis, are shown with the twin daughters born to Mrs. Dionne. Children Rest Best If They Sleep Alone By GARRY C. MYERS, PH. D. Child Training Expert It i3 desirable that every child should have his own bed and his own sleeping room. While many parents cannot afford a separate sleeping room for each child, most can afford a separate bed. There are inexpensive cots, and a homemade one may be better than having children sleep together or with parents. Sleeping alone, the child is less disturbed and breathes purer air. Perhaps we make too much ado about the separate sleeping room. In many a nursery school a dozen or more children take their afternoon nap in a single room not many times the size of an average bedroom. But the room is well venti- ,ated. A well ventilated room with ;wo or more sleeping children may be far better than a poorly venti- .ated room with only one. When in Same Koom. .When two children sleep in the same room they tend to- keep each other awake or to awaken each other too early in the morning. This may be corrected by proper disci- jline, by having the oldder child go :o bed later than the younger, 4 or Dy putting the younger child in an adult'a bedroom to be carried to his own room, asleep, when the adult retires. Sometimes, however, children over three or four years of age will lie awake for half an hour or so visiting, when the gain from companionable conversation may far outweigh, the loss from delayed sleep. Often we should try to balance such gains and losses, saying to ourselves, "If this happens there will be certain losses, but there also will be certain gains," and then choose that which seems most reasonable. Good Sleep Aids. Favorable to good sleep habits are proper diet, strict routines, regular daily bowel movement, clear nose and throat passages, calmness before bedtime and a well ventilated room. Let the child learn early that going to bed is for sleep. Check on all the details before leaving the toddler at bedtime with his understanding that you are not coming back anc that he is to stay'in a horizontal position. Say nothing about sleep. To quote from Dr. John B. Watson: Bedtime Regime. "Every mother should give faithful attention to bedtime regime. Before leaving the room see that everything you customarily allow the child is at band--that he has had a drink of water, that he was placed upon the toilet. · . . . Take a last look at his clothes to see that everything is in order--that he is not too warm, that his hands are placed outside the cover (if he is not a thumb sucker, inside if he is) then a pat on the head, a quiet good night, - lights out and door closed. If he. howls let him howl." If you prefer a kiss to a pat, very well. That won't hurt your child of any age and may do you a world of good. Furthermore, regardless of your child's age, if he asks to have :he door ajar with light on in the iall, grant it. The light will not dis- :urb his sleep nearly so much as the imaginary creatures prowling around him. Just be sensible. D A N C E Avalon Ball Room MANLY, IOWA Tuesday, March 31 BOBBY GR1GGS AND HIS ORCHESTRA Ladies 25c Gents 40c COMING Thursday, April 2 CEDAR VALLEY HILL BILLIES Ladies 25c Gents 40c DICK POWELL, ANN DVORAK "THANKS A MILLION" and Bruce Cabot, Ann Sothern "Don't Gamble With Love" WORLD NEWS FLASHES BACKSTAGE IN IOWA POLITICS By GEOKaE MILLS. Iowa Daily I'ress Bureau. A. H. Bonnstetter, Kossuth county democratic representative in the last general assembly, dropped into Des Homes last week to tell of widespread distribution of Gillette- for-TJnited States-senator papers in northern and northwestern Iowa. Several other political figures riave told the same story during the .ast two weeks. Gillette wrote that was intending to run for his Ninth district congressional seat again when he requested nomination papers from the secretary of state. And he also has been quoted as saying that he would not voluntarily be a candidate for the dem ocratic nomination for the senate. Maybe it all has to do with a certain national occasion which is observed during the coming week. Persons given the Gillette for senate papers to circulate have been asked to return them "by April 1." * * * SMITH OUT. Ralph Smith of Newton, whose nomination papers for secretary of agriculture are out, says positively he will not run. Smith is a member of the state corn-hog (maybe it's soil conservation now) committee. While there is no' indication that the reported ruling had anything to do with Smith's decision, it has been whispered down the line that AAA authorities in Washington have rowned on mixing the program with politics. In fact, it is said that not even ocal corn-hog officials are to be jermitted to seek political honors .his year. * * * SOUNDING BOAKDS. One major candidate for state office on the democratic side of the 'ence has built up an espionage system all his own. Twice a month ae receives reports from thirty confederates in- .erested in his candidacy and scat- ;ered all over the state. A careful record is kept on the ebb and flow of political talk. Occasionally, if a -ough spot appears in the map, said candidate climbs in behind the wheel and goes out to try and iron out tihe kink himself. * * * CRY CONVENTION: Anytime a field of more than three candidates develops in i. nomination race, up goes a cry of "Convention!" Meaning, of course, that no aspirant will succeed in getting 35 per cent of the primary vote. Entrance of Gu yLinville of Cedar Rapids into the G. O. P. senatorial race provoked just such a reaction n some quarters. Other candidates n the same race include Senator L. J. Dickinson, of course, Buck Manning of Ottumwa, George Chaney of Des Moines, and Norman Baker of Muscatine. Seasoned political observers say that it usually takes five or more candidates to force a race into convention. They point out that a four man race would leave each hopeful with 25 per cent of the total if they all broke even, and that rare indeed is the occasion when at least one of the candidates does not exceed the 35 per cent mark. A candidate in one of the more crowded races looks upon additional entries with satisfaction. "That," he says, "means more candidates to get the votes of people who don't like me." « « * LITTLE ALTERNATIVE Despite some heavy firing from his editorial guns in the last few days, Frank Miles personally still is believed to be a supporter on Governor Herring for the democratic senatorial nomination. Miles, a democrat and editor of the Iowa Legionaire, was mentioned as a potential senatorial candidate himself not so long ago. Some observers say Miles, having the alternative of Appointment Problem Herring and Bonus Opposing Utterback, can do little else than trip along with Clyde. HALF A VOTE Unless all signs are wrong, the democrats will send 44 delegates to the national convention, eacsh with half a vote, instead ol the customary 22 .with one vote each. As one prominent democrat said, "That means 22 more prominent democrats you won't make mad." LEAP YEAR D A N C E 1. 0. 0. F. HALL Mason City WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1 ART'S NiGHTHAWKS For Members and Invited Friends. CECIL Ends Tues. " \ Goes 1\est! MAE WEST in ''KLONDIKE ANNIE" with . VICTOR McLAGLEN Plus--CHARLES "CHIC" SALE in "PERFECT TRIBUTE" At Mason City THEATERS Bj K. i. P. Wed., April 1 INPWSON Ladies 40c. Gents .$1.10, Tnx Incl. Booth Reservation if desired, SI and S1.50 Fcr Booth. FROM BAKBAKY COAST TO SETTLEMENT HOUSE To the title, "Klondike Annie," the name of Mae West's new film playing through Tuesday at the Ce:il, might well be added, in the manner of some of Horatio Alger's wondrous tales, "Or Up From the Gutter and Half Way Back." As the story begins, Mae is seen reclining amidst oriental splendor provided for her by Chan Lo (Harold Huber), Barbary Coast gambling bouse proprietor. Next she is on a tramp freighter, captained by Bull Bracket! (Victor McLaglen) where she has sought refuge after fatally stabbing the Chinese. Then, in order to escape the law, she disguises herself in the clothes of Annie Altlen (Lucille Gleason), a mission worker on her way to the Yukon, but finally she goes back to Bull, who "ain't no 'err paintin', but is a fascinatin' monster." # * * STAN AND OLIVER IMPRESS IN OPERATIC FILM There isn't much use going over the "Bohemian Girl," Laurel and Hardy's picture, showing at the Palace. If you're a Laurel and Hardy fan--your reviewer is--you'll think the picture is swell; if you're not, you probably won't care so much about it because the show is much more comedy than grand opera. Balfe's old opera is revised--very considerably--to make Stan and Oliver the two principal characters and about all that remains of the original are some of the tunes--"Then You'll Remember Me," "The Heart Dwelt in Marble Halls" and "In th» Gypsy's Life You'll Read." The gags spoken and acted, are about as always and--as I said before--if you liked the boys in their other pictures, you'll like them 'in this one--probably even better than usual. Antonio Moreno and Jacqueline Wells are the chief supporting characters. The companion picture Is Zane Grey's "Drift Fence," with Buster Crabbe. of swimming fame, Katherine DeMille and Tom Keene. Mortgages in amounts up to $10,-. 000,000 may be insured by the federal housing administration. Such insurance is provided for mortgages executed by governmental agencies wishing to organize large scale housing projects and for mortgages issued by private limited dividend housing corporations. -- U n i t e d States News. LADIES' GIFT DAYS A Beautiful Piece of Silverware TO EVERY LADY ATTENDING THE S T R A N D THEATRE WEDNESDAY or THURSDAY · (Matinee or Nite) Starts Tuesday DANGER Ends Monday: "BOHEMIAN GIRL" and 'DRIFT FENCE" . she asked for until she had to fight . . . or die! 'WOMAN TRAP' with GERTRUDE MICHAEL ROSCOE KARNS GEORGE MURPHY AKIM TAMIROFF Companion Feature: ANOTHER LAUGH SENSATION? The three livest ghosts you ever roared at! Laughs excitement plus romance! THREE LIVE GHOSTS" with R I C H A R D ARLEN Beryl Mercer Cecilia Parker COMING WED. THURS. A Show That Will Speak For Itself! CHARLIE MACK Presents his "The Topical Tunesters 7--BIG ACTS--7 CLAUDE DE CARR And "Spottj--Tlic Wonder Doc' "Animal IntelllKence'' 3 DOYLE SISTKRS K.B.C. Radio stars "Sorority Songstresses" THE FRAZ1ER BROTHERS CAPPS BROS. DOLLY Stars of Ffimoin Panclnp Cappg ramllj" Ann and Charlie Howard "On With the show" PLUS OTHER ENTERTAINERS --ON THE SCREEN-s T H E PICTUREiWITH'A^SCTCKT And hniv! She Rflt pnnehed right In the ee and liked U! F O S T E R Vmi'll Innch and tpllt ?mir * ){1 t* when you , str »hp*r two quftrrrt ntid flKht. ' ALL FOR , , f .. MASON riTVS GREAT VARIETY SHOW! j 11 2Bc ON THE MATINEE--860 IN EVENING i I

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