The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1937 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 23, 1937
Page 10
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1 4 ·.{ 1 ·'I I' 1 TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 23 · 1937 WAVERLYHIGH TEAM OF LOOP .Go-Hawks Smash Way to Win Northeast Iowa Race as Season End Is Close. JfOBTHEASX IOWA CONFEHENCE W. L. Pet.' Waverly .................. 7 West Union . . . . . ......... 8 Waukem ................. 5 New Hampton .... ........ 5 Charles · Clly . . ...... ..... 5 Oiaje . ................. .. 4 Decorah ......... . ........ 4 Oehvein . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 ' Xasbua ...... .. ........... It Cresco ................... , 11 . 1.000 .880 . .833 ,M5 .500 .500 .100 .285 -.DUO .ODD NEW HAMPTON -- Waverly virtually clinched first place in the Northeast Iowa conference with a smashing 49-9 victory over Nashua during the past week. The Go-Hawks, with seven conference victories and one more game to play, against Nashua, will hardly be displaced. West Union, in second place, remained, idle while Waukon held ori to third place with a last minute 24 to 20 victory over the Decorah Vikings. New Hampton, playing without the Carney brothers, who are out because of injuries,, suffered the most severe setback in five years when Cedar. Falls, won 53 to 18. Charles City evened up its standing with a win over Osage and Osage piled up a 50 to 16 score over Cresco for the tenth licking in the league race for the Spar- tons. Games this week are few with Charles City playing, at Oelwein and New Hampton traveling to Cresco, both on Friday night. Salt Lake Rider Has National Ski Honors SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, (UP --Alt Engen, Salt Lake City, be came king 'of United States ama teur ski jumpers by scoring a to tal of 226.3 points in a champion ship meet mainly on his final rec ord-breaking leap of 245 fee Sigmund Ruud, Oslo, Norway, wh jumped 232 feet in his final at tempt, scored 224.6 points. Einar FrecJfao, Anaconda, Mont was third with a total of 207 ( points.. Fredbo leaped 216 feet in his final jump. BADGER ACE WINS: LAKE PLACID, N. Y., (UP) -Paul Bietala, 19 year old University of Wisconsin student, defeated Sverre Kolterud, N o r w e g i a n skier, to win the sixteenth annual ski jump championships sponsored by the Lake Placid Snow Birds dab. Pioneers Half Game Back of Jay Cagers . GRINNELL-, (ff) -- Grinnell's surprising Pioneers Tuesday were only a half game behind the third place Creighton Bluejays in the Missouri Valley basketball title chase, after administering an unexpected 40 to 30 defeat to the Nebraskans here last night and ousting them out of a tie with Drake for second'place. Shanghai Express in . Game Trials GRAND JUNCTION,' T e n n., (UP)--Shanghai Express a n d Timbucloo, a pair of aggressive pointers, took the lead Monday pt the end of the first day of the forty-first national field trials. Shanghai Express, a veteran of many fields, ran a strong, steady race in his allotted three hours'in the afternoon while he found three coveys and two singles. Brace- mate Timbuctoo pointed two coveys and two singles.' Clinton Y Batters Win a Outsider Wins Rick Coast Event by One. Length to Pay Cash · SANTA ANITA PAHK, Arcadia, Cal., (UP)--Fairy Hill, sleek chestnut gelding owned by Foxcatcher farm, pounded down the stretch Monday for a length victory over Jiilitary in the third running of the $50,000 added Santa Anita derby. A 14 to 1 outsider in the betting, the Foxcatcher" Farm's 3 year old was well up in the going from the start, drove steadily to be in second place at the three-quarter mark, then overtook Brown Jade while holding the fast coming Military. Ptolemy wound up in third A holiday throng of more than 45,000 jammed the big green racing plant and watched the winner come pounding down the straightaway in front of the grandstand to capture the richest prize offered horsemen yet this year-545,425. Girl, 14, Weds Negro, 38 But for distress calls there are thousands who would have no way to dispose o£ their old clothes.--Waterloo Courier. DES MOINES, (£)--The Clinton ! Y" volleyball team Tuesday held the state championship, after dethroning the Davenport "Y" team, champions the past two years, here last night, 13-15, 15-12, 15-11. Clinton's championship march included five straight wins, while Davenport took second with only its loss to Clinton marring an otherwise perfect record. Des Moines finished third, Cedar Bapids fourth, Ottumwa fifth and Waterloo last. Johnson stood out for Clinton while Math and McClenahan bore the brunt of the losers' attack. Sarasota Golf Ace , Wins Back Laurels SARASQTA, Fla., (UP)--Don B. Newburn of Sarasota, seven times city golf champion, regained his title as he defeated Paul Waner, National league batting champ, in the finals of. the city tournament. Newburn regained the' Joseph Shea Alexander trophy as he defeated the · Pittsburgh Pirate outfielder, 4 and 3. Waner found difficulty .with his tee shots and was two down Sunday when rain halted the 36-hole match at the end of the first 18. He was five down after the first nine Tuesday and Newburn ended the match on the 15th. California Net Aces in Florida Top Test ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., (UP) ---Rallying after trailing two sets to one, Wayne Sabin, Los Angele ace, defeated Walter Senior of San Francisco to capture the Florida west coast tennis' championship. Sabin won 5-7, 6-4, 1-6, 6-2 6-4, in a hard-fought five set match. CLOSE .SEASON INDEPENDENCE, (/p)_The Independence Junior college basketball team closed its home schedule Monday night with a 45 to 27 victory over Tipton; ·', " If .you wish to know whether he really loves children, observe vhether she lasses a baby on the jack of the neck.--Fountain Inn S. Car.) Tribune. Calmar High Winner . in Close Cage' Game CALMAR--Calmar higli school won a fast game from .Ossian, 20 to 18, as Hurlbut dribbled under the "basket for the winning points In the final · second. The Calmar girls won 36 to 22 in a preliminary game, leading all the way. ( , - . , authorities pondered what legal steps t o take to dissolve 14 year old Delta Palmer's marriage to a 38 year °I VK 0 * Jol?n Lee MTMIHeld,'.tIie child brl(je emphatically declared that she loved her husband and wanted to "be with him always." Meanwhile, Menlfielfl and the child's parents Mr and Mrs. Charles F. Palmer, were held in city jail,.charged with second jegree perjury in giving the girl's age as 18. BACKSTAGE IN IOWA POLITICS Harrington and Kraschel Discuss Drought and Other Things; Liquor by Drink Bill Has " . ;':.', New. Enemies. Tubbs to Speak for Iowa 'Alumni Dinner IOWA CITY, /P) -- Irl Tubbs, University of Iowa football coach, will be the principal speaker at an alumni dinner at Sioux Citv Thursday night. Glenn Devine, assistant athletic director, will also attend. . .".-;, Tubbs* plans call for several other speaking engagements dur- ng the next month, including a Y. M. C. A. dinner at Waterloo, March 9. LINKS U. S. WITH FRANCE, BRITAIN Bullitt Demand for End to Armament Race Seen as New Policy. . PARIS, (IP) _ Ambassador William C. Bullitt was considered in informed circles Tuesday to have placed the .United States, with President , Roosevelt's approval beside France 'arid Great Britain in demanding a halt to the worli armament race, : Bullitt's speech at a Washing ton s birthday, banquet was inter preted by usually well informe diplomatic sources as a virtual in dication by President Roosevelt o a new international policy as , result of Germany's rejection o French and British overtures o economic peace. These quarters speculated on the possibility the statement o American policy might be fol lowed by concrete American Brit ish and French proposals for eco nomic collaboration with Germany. Agreement With Reich. Such a proposal, bringing the United States into the European settlement, would be based on a strictly enforced agreement with the reich, these reports said, for collaboration in a general arms limitation program" and lowering of trade barriers', to consolidate peace. .: · The ambassador predicated his remarks with the statement the United States may have to fight in , the next war. "We are entirely aware," the ambassador said, "that there is always some possibility some nation might be sufficiently reckless to drive us into war." To Sail for U. S. The ambassador has planned to Kail for t h e . United States on Thursday. While embassy officials said the trip was personal, diplomatic circles pointed out he was likely to see President Roosevelt during his two week's stay in the United States. The Paris press considered Bullitt's speech -as having extraordinary significance in that "the ambassador only executed instructions f r o m Roosevelt," a n d 'Roosevelt most certainly sees there is an occasion to propose the only plan which would bring a ·terrible blow to autocracies." Given Farewell Party. LAKOTA--A farewell, party was held on Friday evening at the Jerry Hcctland homo for Miss Sylvia Randall, who has been visiting here for the past . several months .Miss Randall planned to leave for her home at Glenburn.-N.'Dak. . ' : ' , ' . · ' : . ', . Your Federal Income Tax No. 17. Capital Gains and Losses, Section 117 of the Revenue Ac of 1936 deals with the manner 01 methods of taking into account in computing net income -gains anc losses from the sale or exchange of capital assets as computed and recognized under actions 111, 119 and 113. Section 117 (a) provides that in the case of a taxpayer other than a corporation only the following percentages of the gain or los recognized upon the sale or ex change of a capital asset shall b taken into account in computin net income:.100 per cent if th capital asset has been held for no more than 1 year; 80 per cent i the capital asset has been held to more than 1 year but not for men than 2 years; 60 per cent if tt capital asset has been held for more than 2 years but not foi more than 5 years; 40 per cent i the capital asset has been held for more than 5 years but not ioi more than 10 years; 30 per cent i the capital asset has been held foi more than 10 years. Defines Assets. Section 117 (b) defines capital assets as property held by the taxpayer (whether or not connected with his trade or business), but does not include stock in trade of the taxpayer or other property oi a icind which would properly be included in the inventory of the taxpayer if on hand at the close of the taxable year, or property held by the taxpayer primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of his trade or business. In this definition the length of time the asset was held by the taxpayer is disregarded.' Section 117 (c) provides the rules for determining the period for which a capital asset has been held. These provisions are in general to the effect that, where property is acquired in an exchange and the property so acquired retains the old basis on which to compute gain or loss or where property is acquired from another person and the property retains .he x same basis on which to compute gain or loss as it had in the lands of the person . from whom t was so acquired, the period for which the property disposed of in the exchange or the period during winch the property was held by such former owner is also to be ncluded in determining the pe- ·iod for which the property is held r or the purpose of section 117 (a) Section 117 (d) provides a-very mportant limitation affecting ;iil axpayors f i n u K t d i n g corporations, except with respect to banks ami rust companies), that is, that' osscs fro;n sales or exchanges of apilal assets shall be allowed the extent of $2,000 plus the gains _from such sales or exchanges. . · . Provides 'Gains. Section 117 (e) provides that gams or losses from "short sales" of property, and gains or losses attributable to .the failure to exercise privileges or options to buy or sell property, shall be considered as gains or losses from sales or exchanges of capital assets. In the former the percentage of the gain or loss to be taken into account shall be computed according to the period for which the property delivered was held. In the latter the gains or losses shall be considered as arising from sales or exchanges of capital assets held for 1 year or'less. Section 117 (f) provides that accounts received upon the retirement of corporate bonds and similar evidences of corporate indebtedness, with interest coupons or in registered form, shall bo considered as amounts received in exchange therefor, thus giving to any gam or loss thereby resulting to the holder the status of capital gain or loss, as the case may be. Woodruff, Former Head of Schools at Bristow, Dies AMES, '(P)-^James A. Woodruff, 68, prominent leader in Iowa rural school work for many years died early Saturday in a hospital here. Since 1327 Woodruff was extension assistant in rural agricultural education at Iowa State college here. Funeral services were conducted here Sunday at 4 p. m with the Rev. J. T.. Mordy, pastor 3f the Cottage Grove avenue Presbyterian church, in charge The body will be buried at Lansing, Wis., where Woodruff was born. From 1!) 13-19, when consolidated schools in Iowa made their nost rapid growth, Woodruff was nspector of consolidated schools or the state department of publr* nstruction. Previously be had been school superintendent at Bristow and iTarathon, a member of the Buena Vista college faculty arid Buena Vista county superintendent of chools. From 1919 until 1927 he was ·mployed in commercial work. . He held degrees from Iowa tate Teachers college, Cedar a!Is, and Iowa State college. His widow, a son; J. N. Wooduff of Story City and a daughter, vfrs. Ted Martens of Valley June- ion, survive. By GEORGE MILLS Iowa Daily Press Bureau. Congressman Vincent Harrington of Sioux City was in Des Moines for a few days discussing drought conditions with Governor Kraschel. Plenty of politicians would not be astonished, however, if they strayed away from the subject of rainfall occasionally. For example, there are reports that Harrington brought up the question of reappointment of O. J. Ditto of Sibley to the highway commission. Ditto, who is highway commission chairman, is not expected to be reappointed. Also, there would be no universal amazement if the news got out that the congressman looked over the . Keller situation while here. WPA Administrator Keller is the subject of a conflict in Washington between Senator Herring and ex-Congressman Utterback. Herring wants- Keller confirmed as administrator by the senate, Utterback is unalterably opposed. : :·.* ;.·*: * --" COOLING OFF A little coolness towards the Return From Omaha. RAKE--Fred D. Havnen accompanied Howard Ppmeroy of Buf- .falo Center, to .Omaha on business Friday, rcturUhg Sunday. pending liquor-by-the-drink bill is developing among a few of the legislators from the river counties. One of them, looking askance at t h e bill's various limitations which would put many of his constituents out of business, waved, it aside with the observation, "We don't need that bill. We've got liquor by the drink in my county now." * » * NAMES LEFT OUT Many a time the last three sessions Iowa's democratic house members haye longed for an opportunity to "rub out" republican Rep. Dewey Goode of Bloomtield. This week the job was done, albeit rather inadvertently. Legislator Goode's name was left out of the general assembly directory, as was that of his colleague, C. G. Good of Boone county. * s a NONPARTISAN JOB Contention that the democratic state administration replaced Curator Edgar R. Harlan for partisan reasons has been thrown open to question. O. E. Klingaman, who is to be Harlan's successor in the state historical job, is listed in the 1934-35 "Who's Who" as a republican. ' . · x Previous reports listed the new curator as a democrat. * v * BATTING AVERAGE For all his reputation, "Bolter" Bellman is batting .357 as a republican in the Iowa legislature. Beltman, elected as a republican representative in Sioux county, has voted 15 times with the G. O. P. and 27 times with the democrats on matters of partisan interest. Fourteen of the 15 republican votes were cast t^e first two days of the session, however. Beltman stayed in line for temporary speaker and acting chief clerk and also voted five times for republican Roy Sours for speaker. Then the democrats substituted LaMar Foster for Uer'oy Mercer to break the speakership deadlock and Beltman left the reservation for 27 ballots and until last Thursday. On that day he "bolted" back to the G. O. P. along with five democrats to decide an election contest in favor, of republican William Judd. Which, all in all, is not yet a record that would awe a Brookhart. * * * * ROELOF'S FAY CUT As expected, the ' republican senate used the meat ax on the salary of secretary of the unemployment compensation commission, cutting it from £4,500 annually to 52,400. The reason: Garrett Hoelofs, former G. O. P. senator, holds the job. And Roelofs has been in the news a? an aider and abetter of the democrats. This week, however, a determined effort will be made in the house to lift the salary up from the lower regions. An amendment already has been prepared asking that the pay be raised to §3,GOO. 3 ft * HIGHWAY BOARD The dopesters now have it figured out that Al Hurst of' Maquoketa may have a chance to succeed to Fred P. Hagemann's position- on the highway commission. Hagemann, like Ditto, is not expected to be named again. And Hurst fits into the geographical pattern they consider as an essential attribute to highway commissioning in this instance, since he comes from the eastern and somewhat northern part of the state. * o BONDED DEBT IIP? Does the homestead allocation of $2,000,000 for relief mean a possible increase of 5900,000 in the bonded indebtedness of all Iowa counties? Relief officials have estimated that, business improvements and all, the counties would need $2,900,000 next .year in relief cash from the state. The homestead bill which passed the senate last week, allows but $2,000,000 for this purpose. Thus, if the estimates are correct, the counties will be left to scratch out 5900,000 in some other way. Governor Kraschel, however, thinks the estimate too pessimistic in the face . of improving conditions. He also is counting on payment of 525 a month to all old age pension eligibles to receive re- MOVIE PARADE By D. B. K. Who Is She? MOVIE MEMORIES Miss ? ? ? Is an Iowa girl. Surely, that should prove enough of a tip to you film fans as to her identity. Prizes for the weekly Movie Memories contests consist of complimentary tickets to Mason City's four theaters, to the Lake at Clear. Lake and to the Avery at Garner. . Conditions to be complied with are as follows: 1. Entries must be in Friday, Feb. 36, for local contestants, anil by Saturday, Feb. 27, for those entering the out-of-town division. 2. Prizes will be given in two divisions, one for local entries, the other for out-of-town entries. 3. Each ^nfry should be accompanied "by a synopsis of at least 50 words in length concerning Miss ? ? ? 4. Names of Miss ? ? must be spelled correctly. 5. Not more than one entry from the same address will be accepted. Entries should be sent (o David B. Kaufman, Motion Picture Editor, Globe-Gazette, Mason City, Iowa. ' * * Greta Garbo and Robert Taylor re co-starred for the first time n "Camillc," which opened Tues- ay at the Cecil. · Lionel Barrymore, Elizabeth .Han, Jessie Ralph, Laura Hope rews and Lenore TJlric assist in le filmization of Alexander Dumas* famous love story. vThe great Sarah Bernnardt used : as one of her most successful :age vehicles, under the" title "La lade Aux Camelias." The original tory is believed to have been in- sired by Dumas' friendship with larie Duplessis, whose real name 'as Rose Alphonsinc Plcssis. « « 4 Irene Dunne was never better Lhan in "Theodora Goes Wild," which plays at the Lake theater at Clear Lake Wednesday and Thursday. In the sunnortiner cast of this story of a small town girl who really made good in the big town are Melvyn Douglas, Rosalind Keith, Thomas Mitchell, Thurslon Hall and Spring By- Inston. * * * Robert Livingston and Heather VnBcl are the leading characters ef pressure. Value of the latter is omewhat problematical in official elief minds, particularly since nly 3 per cent of the persons on the rolls are eligible for pensions. WEDNESDAY THURSDAY WEDNESDAY COUNTRY STORE NITE Don't Miss This Greatest Bargain Sensation of Them All. WITH WILUAK FJMWLEY Eleanore WHITNEY TOM BROWN L A R R Y C R A B B E B E N N Y B A K E R B A R G A I N S "Ladies in Love" with Constance Bennett, Janet Gaynor, Loretta Young, Simone Simon, Don Ameche, Paul Lukas iu«ii»iiii»Jwii!u^«j^|aaHaiaBt^ ENDS TUESDAY NITE "GORGEOUS HUSSY" "SWORN ENEMY" D A N C E TO AL MENKE Tuesday, Feb. 23rd At the Avalon Ballroom MANLY, IOWA Ladies 35c Gents Sec OLD TIME DANCE THURSDAY, FEB. 25th Aluslc by KELLY BROTHERS Admission 25o TATE THE BIG DAY OF THE WEEK WEDNESDAY WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY: TWO GRAND SHOWS! Drama as passionate Onimmonfl u n e « . d y tak" uc the Hunt for Thnllt, Adventure, Romance and fiery as dance it was named for! JflCOULBERT 1 FflYWRBY from Me Famous Siovef Jy V1DA HUBS MARIAN N I X O N OIICK CHANDLER MARIE PREVOSI WABREN HYMfR Ends Tnes · "Last-of Hie Mohicans"--"Her.. Comei Carter in the color drama, "The Bole Caballcro," which opens at th Palace "Wednesday. This all-colo picture is an up-to-date version of the screen classic, "The Mar! of Zorro." Livingston as Zorro plays th role of a Robin Hood of the op pressed Indians-in the southwes under Spanish rule and Mis MOVIE MENU CECIL--"Camlllc" through Thursday. PALACE--"Off to the Races" and "Women of Glamour" end Tuesday. "The Bold Caballero" and "Woman in Distress" start Wednesday. STRAND--"Sworn Enemy" and "The Goreeous Hussy" end Tuesday. "Ladies In Love" and "Rose Bowl" begin Wednesday. : STATE--"Last of the Mohicans" and "Here Comes Carter" end .Tuesday. "Tango" and "Alias Bulldog Drummond." L A K E -- ( C l e a r L a k e ) -"Charlie Chan at the Opera" T u e s d a y . "Theodora Goes Wild" starts Wednesday. Angel is seen as the heiress ol this realm. ' Second feature on the program is "Woman in Distress," which features May Eobson, Irene Hcr- vey. Dean JagrEer and Douglass Dmnbrille in a mystery movie. * * * "Ladies in Love," with Janet Gaynor, Loretta Young, Don Ameche, Constance Bennett and Simone Simon in the leading roles, plays at (he Strand Wednesday and Thursday, together with the football story, "Rose Bowl," in which Eleanore Whitney, Tom Brown and Larry Crabbe are featured. "Tango," playing at the State beginning Wednesday, feature: Warren Hymer, Marion N i x o n Chick - Chandler, Herman B i n g, Franklyn Pangborn, G e o r Meeker and the late Marie Prevost in the screen version of V i d a Hurst's n o v e l . Miss Nixon in the leading feminine role is cast as an advertising model .who helps make the name of the stocking for which she MARIE PREVOST poses, as well as her own name, famous. She gains wide-spread publicity as the hosiery model. Also on the program is "Alias Bulldog Drummond," starring J a c k Hurlbut. Americanism: Glorifying the Union; driving undesirables out of, their native state into a neighboring commonwealth.'--Lincoln Star. : .. '= .. ' ·; · - .-.-· COUPLES ONLY ADMISSION lOc PER PERSON Table Reservations FREE »·»« TONIGHT*-". COURT HUSSEY and His May tag: Orchestra Featuring Mr. Link, That Funny Drummer Man OLD-TIME DANCE FRIDAY 26c and 40c EARL HUNT'S ORCHESTRA LETTER DOESN'T MEAN DISMISSAL Kraschel Explains Note to Library and Historical Employes. ;·: DBS MOINES, (fP--Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel Tuesday explained that his letter to 28 state library and state historical department employes following the appointment of John D. Denison, Des Moines, as state librarian, "should not be construed as a letter of mass dismissals. · / ' · ' ' · · · ' · Governor Kraschel said his letter "was intended only to serve notice on the .employes that they need not expect to continue in office without reapplication lor their jobs. ' ' · . "The new department _ heads were given aulhority'to build their own organizations," he said.; The letter to library and histo- i-ic-al department workers stated, "the board will, at a nearly date, make further changes in personnel. This letter is to advise you that your future employment will depend upon negotiations through Mr. Denison or Mr.' Klingman." O. E. Klingman was appointed curator of the historical department. Safety Lesson Given Students in Garner GARNER--To impress on the minds of Garner high and grade school pupils, the high mortality in automobile accidents, and enlightenment on traffic regulations, the American Legion' and Auxiliary o£ Gifford Olson Post No. 256, sponsored a free- matinee at 'he A very theater Monday to further the work of the newly organized safety council in Hancock' county. Manager Charles Marks donated the theater building. The 'alkie "Inertia" was shown and Patrolman Claude Benedict gave a .alk. Four hundred pupils and .eachers of the school were in attendance. ; North Iowa's Most Beautiful Theatre NOW SHOWING THROUGH THURSDAY . THEY LIVED LOVED A N D D I E D F O R THE OTHER! GRETA GARBO ROBERT TAYLOR --fills-"REUNION IN" R H V T H M " Our Gang Comedy ;OKS WILD ,MEI.y\N DOUGLAS V - . 4. Columbia I'ipiurc Tuesday--The Gala Day ··C1IABI.IE CHAN AT THE Or-ERA" w l l l l W A R N E H OLAND BORIS KARLOFF COMING FRIDAY "OUTCAST" with Warren William and Karen Morlcy STARTS SATURDAY "ON THE AVENUE" with Dick Powell, 1 ' Madeleine Carroll, Ritr Bros. WEDNESDAY THURSDAY F R E TO THE LADIES · ROSES OF SHARON HOT OVEN D I N N E R W A R E ~ ie^ Piece Given Away Every Gift Show. PLAN TO BUILD AN ENTIRE SET ATTEND MATINEE OR NIGiHT A Grand Old Lady Has the Time of Her Life P| Qying Cupid and Cop. MAY ROBSON "WOMAN IN DISTRESS" Irene Hervey -- Dean Jogger Triescr-fast excitement in a million dollar mystery! Ends Tuesday The .Tones Family "Off to the Races" Cfl-Fcalure Virginia Bruce Melvyn Douglas "\Yonien of F R E G ACE HITS 1100% Gorgeous Color I Zorro returns . (h« Hobln Hood of the'west --desjuscr of the rich- defender of ll lc pnor , "BOLD CABALLERO" With ROBERT LIVINGSTO.V HEATHER ANGEL

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