The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 1, 1934 · Page 4
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May 1, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 1, 1934
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 1 1934 POET'S DAY TO DE CELEBRATED Gathering of Writers and Artists to Be Held in Des Moines. DBS MOINES, May 1.--All Iowa Poets' day will be celebrated Wednesday with a spring festival in Des · Moines. While National Poetry week cornea later in the month, May 20 to 27, Mrs. L. 'Worthington Smith, head of the poetry department of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs, has set May 2 the day for a large gathering of poets, writers, artists, musicians and their friends, at which time the published novels, volumes of verse, painting and music of native lowans will be shown. The Byron Ben Boyds will hold an afternoon tea, open to the pub- iic, at their large studio. The Authors' club, sponsoring the day's program in conjunction with the Woman's club, will hold their annual May dinner at Younker"s tea rooms in the evening. This dinner is open to the public, and a play by Susan Glaspell, a member of the club, will be given at the tea room following the dinner. Don Farran of Hampton is president and Mrs. Lou Mallory Luke, also of Hampton, is secretary of the Iowa Authors' club. Radio stations WOC-WHO are co-operating in the day's programs. A number of prominent Iowa authors and authorities on literary subjects win be heard. The -Cape Verde Islands are to have four new lighthouses. DON'T TAKE SODA-EVER Even Occasional Small Doses Now Proven Dangerous to]Health I The PRONTO Chemist Explains Fully Just WHY. Read this carefully and thoughtfully, then cut it out and hand it to a soda taking friend* l meet a startling number of people who admit talcing soda for various etomscb ailments. Some lake it only occasionally, others daily. This idea that soda, is "harmless" Is the most aTrful falsehood that ercr gained credence. There are untold thousands in their graves today who misbt still be with us If they hadn't taken "harmless" KG da. Docs that sound exaggerated? Well it Isn't--not ooo bit Let me explain Just HOW and WHY-- xnd I will not use one technical word tor C want EVERYONE to know all about how soda acts. In this talk I'll give you , only TWO reasons--but there are many more. THE PRONTO CHEMIST tciwira p*ra*iultrtBthouufMl*fnm #«Ml to cecat f»r hi* Mntfty, «m- jwUwtlc I0|*r**t. mnd Mm «0od *tf- vice !· atonMCh *uff*rar*. FIRST.--Your digestive tract, begin- .tng with your mouth and throat, then the stomach and BIO all intestine, is approximately 30 feet long. In a normal person the stomach anil upper portion of the Intestine, where most of the digestion and absorption takes place, gives out' secretions (Juices) that are decidedly ACID. They MUST be Acid to digest the food. But the further down the food passes, the less acid these juices become. " Then cornea a few feet of Neutral territory, neither Acid nor Alkali. Then the LOWER part of the intestines isALKA- LI2CE. NOW HERB IS THE POINT TO THIS TAI/K. Germs--(Bacteria)--can not live Bor multiply in Acid. Consequently there are very few or Wo germs In the stomach or upper intestine. But germs Thrive in tie ALKALINE part of the bowel. If you could look at the bowel content iu the Colon or lower bowel you would find countless milliona of bacteria -- some harmless, some dangerous in type. But there is very little absorption IP that part of the Intestine, and these germs normally are powerless to harm us. Most vf them eventually pass out with the bowel movement. But nature never intended these Bacteria to pass XJPWAHD beyond the neutral portion of the bowel. Whea you take J » dose of Soda -- a STRONG ALKALI into your stomach, you are just issuing «n Invitation to rnilllona of germs to "come up higher" -- and the germ level from ONE DOSE of soda has been proven to raise from 10 to 20 feet. If they reach Uie stomach level there Is no telling what "harm may result. In older people the problem becomes even more serioua because their stomachare not usually producing: acid enough to start frith. One VERY bad result of this germ In- Tasion into the upper part of the Intestine Is the extra burden it throws upon the" IJver and Gall Bladder. These organs are fearfully taxed In trying to rid the system of these bacteria. . These are PLAIN PACTS, PROVED and no opinion nor argument can change /hem. unfortunately even some Physicians have been slow to wake up to the dreadful toll Soda has been taking each year. But medical writers everywhere are now publishing these warnings broadcast. SECOND:--Another reason--You are abusing your stomach most shamefully vrhen you put a dose, of Soda into it. Soda Is ono of the strongest of the ALKALIS, Yon wouldn't use an Alkali soap even on your hands. You wouldn't willingly take a bath in. Alkali water. Yet TOU subject your tender stomach membrane to a merciless dose of Soda for the momentary relief the counter action gives you PRONTO--contains NO SODA--nor ether alkali. It is absolutely neutral to all tests. PRONTO is non-irritating; protective and healing. It IB the ONLY stomach medication that does NOT contain soda. Try the "tablet" you have thought was helping you. Drop one In some vinegar water and see the eoda foam. Be sure you are not taking soda under some high sounding name. Insist upon genuine PRONTO--it will bring quicker and more lasting relief than ANY soda treatment--aud PRONTO IS CURATIVE AND FAR MORE PER* MANBNT IN _RESULTS. Come into the Ford Hopkins Drug Stof e Any Day This Week and Talk with the Pronto Chemist About PRONTO, Commencement Exercises * * * * * * Fuller Will Address Graduating Class at Lake Mills; Dr. Steiner to Speak at Exercises Planned at Swea City; Kilbourn of Eagle Grove on Program at Goodell; Alta Vista Graduates to Hear Hamilton. LAKE MILLS, Ma:» 1.-- A. C. Fuller, head of toe extension department of Iowa State Teachers college, Cedar Falls, will speak at the commencement exercises o£ Lake Mills high school June 1. The date of the commencement sermon is May 27 and will be given by the Rev. O. R. Sletten of Lake Mills. The graduates, numbering 47, are: Olaf Askeland, Alvira Bolstad, Esther Bolstad, Verna Bolstad, Erwin Braner, Margaret Bredeson, Charles Brue, Bernice Fjone, Dorothy Fosness, Gail Gaskill, Orville Gordon, Kenneth Groe, Orlin Groe. Maxine Hage, Adelaide Harang, Lila Hauge, Adelaide Haugen, Marlene Holstad, Verone Holstad, Raymond Hylland, Walter Ingebritson, Bernice Johnson, Komer Johnson, Lillian Johnson, Orville Knutson, Burton Kobbervig. Raymond Lande, Carrol Larson, Melrin Lien, Marjorie Martinson, Myrtle Moe, Benhart Nerby, Katherine Ness, Harvey Olson, Marcellua Olson, Irene Peterson, Theodore Peterson, Dale Rankin, John Rovang, Carmen Sanden, Margery Sanvik, Thomas Sonderland, Norma Sortie, Willard Sprecker, Alice Stensrud, lona Thoe, Charles Thomas. The junior-senior banquet will be held May 18. The school board consists of Oscar Horvie, president; Dr. M; M. Hage, I. L. Moen, Ed Kingland, Oscar Twito, treasurer; John Horvie, secretary, and T. J. Moe, Members of the high school faculty are: O. A. Rusley, superintendent; Miss Elva Fordyce, Edna Howe, Minnie Narum, Helga Kleppe, Agnes Michaelson, Nettie Price, Aletha Laddis, Hilda Martzhan, Marcus Boe, Ray Thompson and Fred Bliss. Dr. Steiner to Speak. A. C. FULLER SWEA aiT, May 1.-- Swea City high school commencement exercises will be held May 17. The commencement speaker will be Dr. Edward A. Steiner of Grinnell college. The comencement sermon, Sunday, May 13, will be given by the Rev. G. R. Siemens of Swea City. The valedictorian is D. W. Fults. Members of the school board are Otto Jensen, president; Clarence Johnson, William Krumm, Dan W. Fults, Carl Arnold. On the high school faculty are E. H. Parsons, superintendent; Armond , Schuler, Janice Williams, Vivian Strarfd, Frances Dahl and Ruth Kinseth. Diplomas will be given to Lucille Anderson, Thelma Appelt, Vera Baker, Roy Bravender, Jane Carlson, Edith Dahl, Vernette Ditsworth. Ho Edwards, Harriet Erickson, D. W. Fults, Harold Hewett, Ardella .-Theodore .Hnadsness GaarJes Hutchinson. Florence Johnson, H o w a r d Krumm, Dorf Larsen, June Larson, Myrna Mogenson, Helen Poole, Edna Sampson, Alpha Simmons, Elvin Swanson, Dorothy Tish, Helen Wai- strand. Pastor to Speak. GOODELL, May 1.-- Goodell high school will hold commencement exercises May 22 when the Rev. A. S. Kilboum, Eagle Grove, pastor of the Congregational church, will speak. The commencement sermon, May 20, -will be given by the Rev. Harry Herlein, Goodell, pastor of the United Brethren church. The school board is composed of A. M. Ahrenkeil, president; Edgar Mayhow, Ralph Hofer, L. E. Avery, Len Wlson. Members of the high school faculty are Russell N. Fish, superintendent; J. K. Kissinger, Ruth Barclay, Grayce Reif. The graduating class consists of Richard Carpenter, Roy Boiler, Eunice Wiles, Helen Miller, Raymond Quigley, .Maurice Zielie and Cortland Buchanan. Hamilton on Program. ALTA VISTA, May 1.-- At Alta Vista high school commencement exercises May 21 the speaker will be W. R. Hamilton of Mason City. The commencement sermon May 20 will je delivered by the Rev. A. F. Karsten of Alta Vista, minister of Zion Lutheran church. On the school board are Jerome White, president; Ernest Schulz, E. H. Kemp, Louis Wegner and Nick Nosbisch. The high school faculty include.; D. B. Stubbs, superintendent; T. C. Ruggles and Clara Diek- roann. The graduating class consists of Hazel Dopp, Edward Kemp, Bernice Northness, Oletha Reinhart, Aletha Tietjen, Edward Webb and Elgy Wegner. uniors at Mclntire to Give Play Friday McINTIRE, May 1.---The junior class of the Mclntire high school will present its annual play at the I. 0. 0. F. hall Friday evening. The play chosen is Tom Taggart's comedy, "The Clay's the Thing." It is a three act comedy with rapid action. Members of the cast are LeRoy Miller, Paul Winkles, Thorold Distad, Frank Stephens, Hazel Oilman, Arlene Griffin. Mary Staley, Florence Jorflon. Paul Newhouse, Sarah Eastman and Donald Bacon. Mrs. Anderson Funeral Held at Eagle Grove EAGLE GROVE, May 1.--Funeral services for Mrs. J. Ed Anderson, 66, were held at the Sacred Heart church, Monday morning, in charge of the Rev. P. Molloy. She is survived by her husband and one daughter, Mrs. George Orth of Dickinson, N. Dak., and a grandson. SHIRE BELIEVES FIRES WERE SET Chief Says Embers Did Not Start Second Fire; Damage $40,000. Chief Dan Shire stated Tuesday that he was convinced the fires which destroyed the Pedelty Threshing Machine company building and the E. G. Morse company warehouse Monday were both of incendiary origin. Chief Shire stated that the Pedelty building was set fire from the inside and that the person doing it also set fire to the Morse warehouse. The first alarm was turned in about the fire at the Pedelty building but flames broke out in the Morse building shortly afterward. A strong southwest wind made it impossible for this building to catch fire from embers, according to Chief Shire. The estimated damage of the two fires was approximately 540,000, E.ccording to a check-up Tuesday. C. P. Shipley Honored on 83rd Year of Birth C. P. Shipley, Mason City's oldest businessman, was honored Tuesday at a dinner at the home of his son, John C. Shipley, in celebration of ·hia "eightytthird -birthaay ; -He" 'came to Mason City exactly 62 years ago Tuesday. On that day, a snow storm was in progress. Last March he had been in business in Mason City for 52 years. Liquor Store Equipment Contract Given Company CHARLES CITY, -May 1.--The Fisher company of Charles City has been awarded a large contract by the state of Iowa under which it is to furnish equipment for state controlled liquor stores. Orders have been received for submission of plans-for stores at Waterloo, Marshalltown, Cedar Rapids and Mason City. The factory expects to operate at full fapacity for some time. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS CHARLES CITY, May 1.--The Sacred Heart Guild will entertain the women of the Starr home Wednesday afternoon. There will be an illustrated lecture on the "Women of the Bible." The Community Girls club will have a May day breakfast at the Garden cafe Sunday -morning. Dr. and Mrs. J. V. Hoyer returned from Vinton yesterday where they went to observe the ninety-second birthday anniversary of Dr. Hoyer's mother. Mrs. N. W. Lynch and son Ronald, have gone to Ruthven to visit Mrs. Lynch's mother, Mrs. V. Meader. Carrier Served 3,0 Years Under Same Postmaster GOLDFIELD, May 1.--Bert J. Beck, rural letter carrier on route 1 from here for. the past 30 years, completed his service as carrier Monday and will retire oa a pension. Mr..Beck has completed his 30 years under the same postmaster, Miss Eva Keith. Carrier Harry Bonwell on route 1 of Renwick has been transferred here. THREE HELD TO JURY IN ALGONA Frank Vayett Charged With Breaking and Entering Barber Shop. ALGONA, May I.--Frank Vayett of Algona was bound over to the grand jury Monday by Mayor C. F. Specht on a. charge of breaking and entering a barber shop Sunday night. He was 'found using a meat cleaver to cut the door and break the window out, officers stated. His bond was set at 51,000 which was not furnished. A. B. Pannkuk of Wesley was bound over to the grand jury Monday by Justice of Peace P. A. Danson for larceny of poultry. ElnrSr Steil of Algona was bound over to the grand jury Monday by P. A. Danson on a statutory charge. Mrs. Hickethier, Aged Geneva Resident, Dies; Rites Held in Church GENEVA, May 1.--Funeral services for Mrs. Amelia Hickethier ·were conducted in the Methodist church Sunday afternoon by the Rev. C. W. Cleveland. M. L. Stoddard and Miss Hazel Masterson sang. Amelia Rubee was born Nov. 10, 1847, in Germany and died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Claude Welty of Hampton, after a brief illness. She came to America in early girlhood and was married to Lewis Hickethier Nov. 14, 1865, at Portage, Wis., shortly after he was mustered out of the Union army. After his death she brought her family to Geneva in 1880 and resided here since until failing health compelled her to go to her daughter's last fall. Of her seven children, three survive: Oscar E. of Norwalk, Cal., George F, Mrs. Claude Welty of Hampton. She was also survived by a half sister, Mi's. Thomas Pearse, and a half brother, S. A. Rubee, both of Marshalltown, and 13 grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. Theodore Foxen, 73, New Haven, Succumbs OSAGE, May 1.--Theodore Foxen, 73, New Haven, died Monday morning following a few days' illness from pneumonia and heart complications. His wife died in May. 1933. Two daughters, three sons and several grandchildren survive. The daughters are Mrs. Leo Schmidt of Goodrich, HI., and Elizabeth, a nurse at Nissen hospital here. The sons are Matthew, John and William, the latter living with his father and working the home farm. Funeral services will be at St. Peter's church, Haren -Wednesday morning. Birthday Anniversaries of 4 Observed at Dows DOWS, May 1.--A birthday par. ty was held Sunday at the M. A. Carpenter home. Four birthday anniversaries were observed, those of M. A. Carpenter, his sister, Mrs. Marjorie La Rue, and two of his grandchildren, Virgil Bridges and Jean Fae Carpenter. Fifty-two were present. Mason City Lions Will Give Program in Garner GARNER, May 1.--The Garner Lions club members will entertain their wives to a 6:30 o'clock dinner Wednesday at the C. D. of A. hall. The Lions club of Mason City is furnishing the program for entertainment. Dr. Thomas McMahon is chairman of the program committee. Frank W. Senneff of Britt and Garner is president of the Garner Lions club. To Start Work on Highway. DECORAH, May 1.--The Carlson Construction company of Decorah expects to start work on the highway between Waukon and Postville this week. It was awarded the paving contract some time ago. Twenty-five dump trucks besides other equipment will be used on the highway. CARNIVAL DANCE ARMORY TUESDAY, MAY 1 ROIXO SISSEL and His Seven Royal Rhythm Racketeers ADanSSlON 25c Per PERSON PLUS Ic TAX FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, JIASON till.', IOWA ANNOUNCES A FREE LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: GOD'S LAW OF PROGRESS BY JUDGE FREDERICK C. HILL, C. S. OF LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA MEMBER OF THE BOARD OF LECTURESHIP OF THE MOTHER CHCRCB THE FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, IN BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS IN THE CHURCH EDIFICE CORNER OF WASHINGTON AND THIRD STREET KORTHWEST THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 3,1934, at 8:00 O'CLOCK THE ri'BUC IS CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND 'MISS PROSPERITY' That's the official title of Gleta Del Glass ol Coral Gables, Fla. She is wearing a bathing suit made of "currency" for a statewide celebration in Florida May 5, to signalize the return of prosperity. (Associated Press Photo). At Mason City THEATERS By R. J. P. RAFT HAS MADE HIS WAV Since elevating himself by hig. bootstraps from a position as one of the scampering units in the "truck fodder" which dodges : its way through adolescence in the narrow streets of New York's east side George Raft has managed to make his-way up the ladder iu a persistent fashion. His entrance into the prize ring at the age of 15 marked the beginning of a career Which'he has continued as an.in- fielder with the Springfield club of the Eastern league, a Charleston dancer behind the .footlights of the "three-a-day" circuit, a star in a short dancing exhibition tour through Europe, an entertainment ace in New York and then,, in his screen debut as Paul Muni's gangster lieutenant in "Scat-face." His characterization in that role won him high acclaim, and made him one of the most talked of picture stars during the last three DANCE AVALON BALLROOM Sunset Inn, Manly TUESDAY, MAY 1 MAY DAY DANCE Bemiss-Wadsley Harmony Kings Saturday, May 5 SPIDER KIRTH AND HIS ORCHESTRA Ladies 26c Cents 41c years although his screen appearances have been few and far between. Raft should be a natural as the celebrated dancer in the top spot of "Bolero" which began a four day run Tuesday at the Cecil. * * * MOWEKN MIDAS IN PALACE FILM A boy from the slums of New York who is turned 'into a modern King Midas by a series of bitter disappointments during his youth, escapes the fate dealt out by the golden scourge only when he reaches a great crisis in his grasping career. Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., portrays this role in "Success at Any Price" in the Palace double feature which starts a three day engagement Wednesday. The other picture is "Lazy River" starring" Robert ' Young and Jean Parker with Ted Healy and Nat Pendleton in a story woven about the Cajun bayou district in Louisiana where the chief means of livelihood are connected with the shrimp industry. « * * A pleasing combination of entertainment is presented on the Strand's double bill which started a three day run -Tuesday. The inside dope on war intrigue and espionage work is the theme for "After Tonight" which has Constance Bennett and Gilbert Roland in leading roles. Plenty of humor a la Charlie Ruggles is- provided in "Goodby Love," the second feature. * * * Interesting experiences of a quack d.octor and his crack publicity man are the basis for "Bedside," showing through Wednesday at the Iowa. Warren William is_ the "Doc" with Allen Jenkins as his advertiser. * » * MODERN ROMANCE AX ITS BEST IN NEXT IOWA FDLM Modern romance at its best is presented by Clark Gable and Claudette Colbert ic "It Happened One Night," a picture fully deserving of the four star rating given it by critics over the country, coming to the Iowa theater for six days beginning Thursday. * t * Five new song hits and a fine cast guarantee a good brand of musical comedy in "We're Not Dressing" which begins a four day run Saturday at the Cecil. Bing Crosby and Carol Lombard head the players. « * »· "Come on Marines" With Dick Arlen as Lucky Davis, a swaggering marine sergeant just back from a stretch in the Philippines, and "Registered Nurse" starring Bebe Daniels in a film story of the interesting life of that class of persons which forms one of the important cogs in modern hospitals, compose IOWA Mat.l6c Eve. 21 c NOW AND WEDNESDAY ; - '-]·· Why Do -1 Women Fall In , I* ve 1 With Their Doctors? JEAN MUIR WARREN WILLIAM -- IN-" Tr BED~SlDE" COMEDY -- MUSICAL CARTOON and SNAPSHOTS STARTS THURSDAY C L R R K . GflBLE * C I H U D E T T E ' I* COLBERT \/T HAPPENED ONE NICHi R FKfffJK CflP£fl PRODUCTION. ' Thursday, MAY 3 Clear Lake, Iowa THE FUNNY FAT MAN AND CLOWN PRINCE OF BIUSIC-- ON THE STAGE AND SCREEN WIT THOMA and His Princetonians, Saturday, MAY 5 OLD TIME DANCE DENISON CLUB ON NORTH ROAD TO CLEAR LAKE WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 , -- Music by -Brunstein's White Eagles TAP AND BOTTLED BEER PUBLIC INVITED . . . ADMISSION 35c PER PERSON Dine and Dance Tonight (Tuesday) MUSIC BY CHESTERFIELD BOYS ADMISSION lOc PER PERSON FOR ALL EVENING COLFLESH URGES SCHOOL SUPPORT Tells Fort Dodge Club Full Provision Needed for Education. FORT DODGE, May -1.--Wholehearted support of the pubHc school system of the state will be one of the first duties of every citizen during the next few years, Robert W. Colflesh, candidate for the republican nomination as governor, told the Fort Dodge Kitvanis club here at noon today. "Unquestionably, the trend in public affairs today is toward shorter hours of .labor, greater time for leisure and a longer continued period of youthful education," CoLflesh told his audience. "I believe in our public schools, and I believe in liberal provisions for their maintenance," he said. "Any change in our taxation, system should make full provision for the education of our youth. Opposed to Extravagance. "Schools cost money, and I am as vigorously opposed to extravagance in our school administration as any man can be. I do not believe, however, that it is true economy to curtail school budgets to 3. point where children who should be in the Palace program billed to show for four days starting Saturday. ·· » * * "Tracy Rides," a Tom Tyler western, and another chapter of "Pirate Treasure" are the w.aek-end attractions at the Strand. Gall Stone Colic Avoid operation if possible. Treat the cause in a sensible, painless, inexpensive way at nome. Write Home Drug Co.. 18-37 No. Fourth St.. Minneapolis, Minn.. fg r a recognized practicing specialists prescription on Uver and gall bladder trouble Tor literature and treatment which has been living gratifying results for 28 years. Sold under money back puarantee. Clip this out NOW.--Advertisement. OLD TIME DANCE Sunset Inn, Manly Thursday, May 3 WEBBER'S ACCORDION BAND Admission 25c school are compelled to remain idle in the 1 streets, or unprepared upon the farms. "We are confronted with the necessity of reducing and limiting the taxea which may be levied upon real property. Thia does not mean that school districts should be deprived of the power to supoprt their educational programs. "They should be insured, under any tax program, of adequate support. Not a Political Issue. "I do not consider education as a political issue. There is far too much of a tendency today to inject such matters as political patronage into the administration of our schools. ' "Our schools are going to be called upon for far greater services than ever before. I see no reason why their facilities should not be utilized by the adult as well as the youth. The citizen with more Insure hours can well employ them by adding to his store of knowledge and culture, and in devoting a greater measure of interest to the affairs of his government," Are Parents or Son. NEW HAMPTON--Born to Mr. and Mrs. Oswald Schmidt, a son April 23. Many "who suffer from rectal t r o u b l e s would quickly seek relief if they but knew or were familiar with modern rectal office methods. Modern rectal office practice cuts the cost, does not cause confinement, is painless, efficient, and satisfactory. Dr.R.W.ShuItz,D.O. 318, 219, 220 First National Bank- Building "Goodbye Love" with CHARLIE RUGGLES VERRE TEASDALE DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM Now Showing CECI / GEORGE RAFT CAROLE LOMBARD RAND ila ORIGINAL FAN DANCER HIS ARMS HELD RAPTtJRE* AND RUIN! The stirring drama of a dancer who trod on .broken hearts to reach lame! Saturday! c "We're Not Dressing' Another "Big BARGAIN SHOW at the TWO BIG ·STARTS WEDNESDAY First-Run Pictures on the Same Program. MORE SHOW FOR .LESS MONEY A Beauty from the Bayous--and a boy from nowhere -- rolling along with Old Man River on a -oy- ago of thrills and laughs and love! with JEAN PARKER, ROBERT Y O U N G , TED HEALY N A T P E N D L E T O N ENDS TUESDAY: "YOU'RE TELLING ME" nnd "THIS MAN IS MINE" Feature No. 2-Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. "Success at Any Price" with GENEVIEVE TOBIX FRANK MORGAN COLLEEN MOORE EDW. EVERETT HORTOX

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