The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 5, 1936 · Page 10
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May 5, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 5, 1936
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 5 ·§ 1936 NRUBYMH "ADAM-BUl-S tO BT CPffgAI, TffSS A CHAPTEE 85. "Why did your master want to hide the ruby, .Soon?" I knew but wanted the servant to tell me again. "Master say too ' many people know about safe. I say yes, too. Master afraid Miss Joyce might get to safe. He not want her to wear it He afraid ,like I be." "Soon, can.you.tell us when Miss Randall left the house this afternoon?" Keyes put the idol where the ruby had been hidden back on the table: and faced the Chinaman. "Three o'clock, 'mebbee. I see her go out .She smiling." "You did not think anything wrong?" "No. She no like me. I no talk much to her." "You didn't see her downstairs in your room, did you?" "No, she never come in here. She go sometime to/kitchen, not often." "You: have .never seen.ner here » your room?" · "No, I Have not." "How.'.did you discover the ruby was gone?" "Master he going sell ruby. I know. He tell me. Man come at 4 to see it Master tell me get it I do. Ruby not there. Master worried. I worried. I know not who could steal." "You did not suspect Miss Randall?" "Miss Randall not steal." "Yet the ruby was found on her dead body!" "So master ....... lieve she steal. He cannot believe she worry him like this--" At that moment Van Every himself came in, his overcoat oa his arm. He was mopping his brow with his handkerchief. "Everything is settled, captain. I couldn't believe it until I saw the say. He cannot be- "You have known Mrs. Bryce a long time?" 1 "Seven years. She has been a valuable friend." "We have reason to believe that a taxi was near the house the night of the murder. Probably about 1:15, that is as close as I can say. Will you inquire from the servants whether they saw it?" Van Every graciously called all the servants together, and questioned one after another. Besides Soon, there was the cook, and two other Chinese boys. None of them had seen the taxi. After the cook and the two boys had been dismissed, Keyes asked Soon again where he had been Monday night after his master dismissed him. The servant »uve the same answer as before. He went directly to Bed, his clothes on, because he knew he would be needed later on in the night He had seen no one on the stairs, and the bell his master had rung had awakened him. "You did not even hear Miss Van Every come in?" "No, sir. I verra tired." "Did you hear Allan: Foster leave?" Keyes asked this question as if he did not believe a word Soon wag saying. "No, sir. I sleep." "He would have told me if he had, Keyes," Van Every added dryly. "He tells-me everything. I think you should believe him." "Miss Randall's diary hinted that Soon knew something about this affair." little woman, stairs?' Shall we go up- "Soon has been showing us where the ruby was hidden." Van Every plunged his hand in his pocket, and then smiled. "I'd completely forgotten. I ran off with the ruby in my pocket. A risk. Well, I got back safely anyway." He smiled wanly. "I had Miss Randall taken to a decent undertaker. I could not plan the funeral in detail because these infernal men of yours insisted on an inquest, and don't know when it's to be. Miss Randall had left the addresses of some of her relatives in my care, so I wired them. She has a sister in California and some cousins in Wyoming." In the living room, Soon brought us some brandy, down for a talk. and we settled- 1 want to get this straight, Van Every," Keyes began. "When did you hide the ruby in this idol of GAZETTE GIVEN PULITZER PRIZE Cedar Rapids Paper Honored for Marshall's Anti- Graft Crusade. CEDAR-RAPIDS, UP)--One of the coveted Pulitzer awards, moat prized in the journalistic profession, was held Tuesday by the Cedar Rapids Gazette. The Gazette Monday night was awarded the 1935 Pulitzer prize for "the most distinguished and meritorious public service" among newspapers for its crusade against "corruption 'and misgovenunent in the state of Iowa." The award was a gold medal valued at 5500. It was one of five prizes in four divisions of the journalistic field presented at the annual dinner of the Columbia University School of Journalism Alumni association. Made Sensational Charges. The Gazette, through its editor, Verne Marshall, last spring made sensational' charges of "graft and corruption that reached into the state house in Des Moines" before a special legislative committee investigating the state liquor commission. The charges led to the indictment in Sioux City of more than two- score persons, including Attorney General Edward L. O'Connor, and his first assistant, Walter F. Maley, and to the indictment in Des Moines "Tuesday Soon, and I hid.^it--the day after Miss Younger's--death," Van Every answered quietly. "I explained to Maugban. The thing is worth money, and I had to show every one of your detectives that safe dozens of times. It was a safe no longer, for all of them knew the combination. It's a simple-one. You had left orders to leave the ruby in the house, and I could take no chances The idol seemed a plausible place. I still can-'t believe that Miss Randall found if there. In the first place she had no way of knowing where it,was. I think it was_stolen by someone else, dropped in the house, and then she picked it up, wore it but, probably thinking to show it to Joyce. That's my idea." "The last entry in the diary that Miss Randall kept mentioned the fact that she had found the hiding place of the ruby, and intended to take it There" is no doubt about that," Keyes .said shortly. "But she wasn't a thief--she had never .taken anything before--' "Van Every, she wasn't a thief. I agree with you. She merely borrowed the ruby. I have no doubt that she would have put it back. She was experimenting- with the ruby. I think, although I don't know, that she wanted to see what it would do to her. According to her diary she heard part of your story that night. She was sitting on the stairs. She was a curious being-more curious than you give her credit, for." "I know, don't think I don't know. But you have to pardon some things in a woman like Miss Randall. I have forgiven many .things about her. She loved Joyce, loved her like a daughter. That made up for everything," Van Every's voice shook. He did appreciate Miss Randall. I Van Every laughed. "She always | of E. J. Feuling, - then chairman of treated him as if he were a mur- ·· ···-*- "- --··--' derer. Miss Randall didn't like the Chinese." "You vouch for him, then?" "I vouch for him as I do myself. Only in Miss Randall's imagination was Soon a mysterious character. He's no more mysterious to me-than Joyce. I understand him, and he understands me. No one is more loyal than a loyal Chinese, Keyes. Soon would die for Joyce and me." "Yet someone in the house must have known that Miss Randall had the ruby," Keyes mused. "Unless that someone is hidden around I can't see how," Van Every shook Ms head. "I'd rather believe that Miss Randall was bold with it outside the house, and someone who is interested, say, the man who killed Marg'alo Younger, saw it around her neck." "Maughan," Keyes turned abruptly to me, "did you notice anyone following you this evening when you took the taxi with Laura Randall?" I had to admit I didn't. "But that's no reason why there was no one following. I wasn't thinking ot being followed, therefore I saw no one. There may have been a car following. Surely, Miss Randall's murderer had an excellent chance to kill her when I ouened the door of the taxi to get out I stood there a second or so, bidding her gnodby. The door was open. Anyone on the street might have fired then." ."When you were standing in front of the library, can you remember any suspicious characters ? One that hovered close to Miss Randall'/" "I tell you I didn't notice anyone. Indeed, I was rather annoyed as I remember now because I chanced on Miss Randall. I was tired and wanted to be alone." "Unless, Maughan," Keyes said unkindly, "you were the person who followed Miss Randall--" the state democratic central committee. "Graft King" Charged, The Sioux City indictments charged O'Connor, Maley and the others with participation in a "graft ring" through wholesale operation of slot machines. O'Connor was acquitted by directed verdict when the district court jury trying the case failed to reach a verdict. Maley and the other "graft" case defendants appealed the indictments to the state su preme court, where the appeal is pending. Feuling pleaded guilty to filing in. complete campaign fund contributions and later resigned. Involved With Cooper. The Gazette also was involved in the case of Harold M. Cooper, former chainnaji of the commission who was convicted of violating the state liquor laws by giving state seals to a Cedar Rapids manufacturer. On Cooper's appeal to the state supreme court, the lower court's verdict was reversed and Cooper cleared. Cooper is suing the newspaper for libel, charging the Gazette causec him damage when it charged Cooper with perjury in connection with testimony concerning a telephone conversation with Marshall over Cooper's gift of the seals. ?110 From Carnival. LEDYARD--The Purple and Golc Activity association took in $110 af the carnival and amateur contest given Saturday night. The funds will be used for activity, expenses. "Why 'should I do that?" "I don't know yet, but I shall find out." "How in the name of God could 1 have shot the needle into Miss Randall when I was d block away, in my room at the Warrihgton, getting dressed?" "You might have placed the gun in the taxi--" "Was the weapon' found in the taxi?" "Nothing was found in the taxi, except the dead body of Miss Randall. Don't get so hot about it. At present your alibi is perfect I cannot quarrel with it." (TO BE CONTINUED) Visits at Elmhurst. MARBLE ROCK -- Mrs. Mat Staudt is visiting her daughter Miss Genevieve Staudt, in Elmhursl ffl, where the latter is instructor in Elmhurst college. Six Men Held to Federal District Court in Hijacking Case MARYLAND VOTES FOR ROOSEVELT California and South Dakota Hold Their Primary Elections. By ASSOCIATED PRESS. Returns from the Maryland presidential primary gave President Roosevelt a ,margin Tuesday of approximately 5% to 1 over Col. Henry Breckinridge, fee of the new deal, and assured the chief executive of the state's 16 votes in the democratic national convention. As the count of ballots cast in Maryland Monday was being completed, primary elections were being held Tuesday in California and FLORIAN CAWIEZELL JOHN RUMMEL, STANLEY BOYLES Six tri-city men have been bound over to the federal district court in connection with hijacking a W^ad ofTquTne^r Mount Pleasant on the night of April 2. They have been given preliminary hearings before United States Commissioner Albert Block and entered pleas of not guilty. Si of Moline They are charged with conspiracy, stealing, sale and possession of stolen property An ad- SLnal charge of c 0n 7p ir in gS to kidnap has been filed aglnst Boyles. (Iowa Daily Press Photo) HOPES TO SEE ERRING PASTOR Mrs. Griffin Told That Her Husband Must Serve 10 Years in Pnson. CRESTON, UP)--Mrs. Perry E. Griffin, her home broken up by her husband's brief career in crime with her sister, hoped Tuesday she could see her husband before he is taken to the Jefferson City, Mo., penitentiary. She met without visible display of emotion the news that Perry Griffin had been sentenced to 10 years in prison after pleading guilty to highway robbery. Miss Madge Copeland of Creston, Griffin's sister-in-law with whom, he ran away from home in March, will be brought before Judge Leslie A. Brace for sentence Wednesday on a similar charge. Griffin and Miss Copeland were charged jointly with highway robbery in connection with the abduction here of LeRoy Ullery, Missouri Valley college student, and theft of the automobile in which he · was riding, March 14. The couple was arrested five days later. Officers said they admitted the car theft and several filling station robberies. They later broke jail, but soon were recaptured. W. S. Copeland, father of the woman, now held at Kansas City, said "My Madge has always been good and the only thing of which she is guilty is breaking jail. She didn't know of the car theft." Copeland said he would hire counsel for his daughter. At Mason City THEATERS Bj B. 1. f. was thankful for 1 that. "Miss Randall mentions in her diary," Keyes went on, "that on the afternoon of the fourteenth, she suspected you entertained a woman visitor in the library I am checking up on all the visitors in the house for the past week, so will you be kind enough to tell me who she was?" Van Every started. "I would rather, not, but if you really want to know, there is nothing I can do. I prefer that the woman's name will go no further." He looked question- i e TROJANS HAMMER OUT 7 T01 VICTORY (Continued From Fase S) will be held Friday and Saturday at New London and Van Meter, completing the list of eight tournament centers. Armstrong; Essex, ' Schaller, Webster City, Fayette, and Clarence previously had been named as tournament sites. Mason City, the 1935 state champion, plays in the Armstrong meet and drew a first round bye. The state tournament finals will be played at Manson May 21, 22 and 23. BACKSTAGE IN IOWA POLITICS * * * * * * * * * Democratic Chairman Goes East aiid Doesn't Say Why; Dickinson "Dog Food" Speech Comment. ingly at Keyes, and nodded. the detective "Mrs. Edith Bryce was my visitor very old, close friend of mine. " , She wished to see the ruby." "Mrs. Bryce denied to me, Van . Every, that she had ever been in your home. Was she lying?" "Not lying, my friend, protecting herself, rather. She was here Saturday afternoon, told me to expect her, because I would not bring the ruby to her house. I managed to get Joyce and Miss Randall out of the way, because I wished Joyce to know nothing of her." "Has she been here before?" "Never to my knowledge. The visit was made against my wishes. but I bad to make the best of it" "You showed Mrs. Bryce the ruby?" "I did, but the stone was not out of my hands. I did not permit her to handle it in any way. She wanted to wear it. but I refused to let her. Iowa Frosh Coach Homers to Beat Hawkeye Varsity IOWA CITY, (S\--The Cedar Rapids Western league team nipped the University of Iowa 1 to 0 here Monday, but it took a homerun by Dutch Schmidt, Iowa frosh coach acting as a courtesy catcher, to down the Big Ten. team. Schmidt took over the catching duties for the Raiders after Shipley, regular receiver, was struck by a foul tip. Schmidt's homer in the seventh was one of the three hits allowed by Charles Blackman, Iowa southpaw. Cedar Rapids 000 000 100--1 3 0 Iowa 000000000--0 4 2 Hayes and Shipley, S c h m i d t ; Blackman and Bowlin. By GEORGE MILLS Iowa Daily Press Bureau State Democratic Chairman Birmingham slipped out of town Saturday nieht for a week in Washington, D. C. He didn't say why he waa going. Intra-party foes of the central committee administration cannot charge this time, however, that Birmingham went east to "talk it over" with Congressman Utterback. currently a candidate for the democratic senatorial nomination. Utterback has been campaigning in Iowa for more than a week now. i t t BOW WOW Senator L. J- Dickinson's statements .concerning dog food drew this retort from an Iowa political wag (a democrat, of course). "The senator is barking up the wrong tree." * * * TAKING SIDES Long time ago efforts were made to keep republican factional leaders from using slingshots on each other during the primary campaign this year. Walter Johnson, Jr., Set to Join Des Moines Squad DE? MOINES, JP -- Walter Johnson, Jr., whose father was one of baseball's all-time pitching greats, will report this week to the Des Moines Western league team. He is a right handed,pitcher without professional experience. Thus far, the pitched battles of the 1934 preliminary have been more or less avoided. But the agreements made-apparently did not go so far as to prevent said leaders from taking sides. At least, one formidable chieftain now in retirement from active participation in the wars has taken pen in hand in a big way. He is said to have written 2.000 letters supporting a certain candidate for United States senator. And occasionally drops in a word on thr governorship race. WORKS PROJECT In an Iowa WPA office they wen discussing the probability that thi works progress program would hi made permanent to handle the un employed load. "But what will you do for project after the'present list is exhausted? asked the outsider. One of the writers employed on : WPA project looked witheringly a the questioner. "Where there are people," he sai will always be oldly, "there rejects." . * * * 'OLITICAL PUBLICITY In full blast is the scramble to write something into their eraploy- rs' speeches that the newspapers vill use on page one--the publicity gents of Iowa's various candidates or office, that is. Presentation of candidates' cases i the columns of obliging newspa- jers is a profession at this tune of yen numbered years in Iowa. First xpenditures many candidates make s for a publicity man to see to it hat the voters are often and fully nformed through the news columns. Fees used to run up to $1,000 in the lush days, usually vary from $100 to ?300 now. * * * HEROISM, VOTES , As they must all things, political observers are weighing the effect of the' heroic death of Highway Pa- ·rolman Oran Pape upon the coming battles of the ballot boxes. Consensus was Pape's display of- courage cannot help but reflect favorably upon the state motor vehicle department for the high type of men selected but react unfavorably upon the various agencies for the smallness of the force which necessitates one-man patrols. Divided, however, is the latter responsibility. One-hundred fifty-eight legislators had more or less a hand in passing the law creating the pa- MUNI TRIUMPHS AS LOUIS PASTETJR Paul Muni, born Muni Weisen- freu Sept 2, 1897, in Vienna, Austria has long been recognized as one of the finest of current stage and screen actors, and in the title role of "The Story of Louis Pasteur," playing through Thursday at the Cecil, he scores one of his greatest triumphs'. In preparation for this picture, Muni studied for months all available biographical data on France's pioneer microbe hunter, becoming thoroughly familiar with the character of the man himself.- From the layman's point of view, one of the most interesting treatments of Pasteur and the significance of his work is found in a book by Paul de Kruif called "Microbe Hunters." * * * NEW ROMANTIC TEAM FEATURED AT PALACE Eleanore Whitney and Tom Keene head the cast of players in "Timothy's Quest," Paramount's adaptation of Kate Douglas Wiggin's well known novel which plays through Thursday at the Palace. Dickie Moore, Virginia Weidler, Sally Martin and Bennie Barlett comprise the quartet of children who stir up excitement and trouble. The "plain folk" whose lives are changed by the arrival of the waif Timothy are played by Elizabeth Patterson, Samuel S. Hinds, Esther Dale, Jack Clifford, John Kelly Raymond Hatton and Ralph Remley. Sharing the Palace program with "Timothy's Quest" is the latest Philo Vance film, "The Garden der Case," starring Edmund Lowe and Virginia Bruce. * # * "Escape Me Never," a fine introduction to a great actress, Eliza beth Bergner, starts Wednesday a the Strand. * * * Beautiful Dolores Del Rio has thi title role in "The Widow of Mont Carlo," playing opposite Warren William., This film is billed Wed nesday and Thursday at the Stati With "The Pay-Off" which star Jimmy punn with Claire Dodd anc Patricia Ellis. South Dakota. In the republican party in the ORNADO AREA TOGETLOANS ederal Aid Promised Iowa Counties; Fifth Victim of Storm Dies. SPENCER, C3--Tornado stricken orthwest Iowa farmers will be of- ered long term production loans to ee them through this year's plant- ng, growing and harvest seasons. Federal resettlement officials ompleted these arrangements as a leans of aiding Clay, Dickinson and mmet county farmers whose farms ay in the path of the destructive ornado that swept across the area ast week. The death toll, meanwhile mount- to five with the death at Fairmont, Minn., of Mrs. William De- trt. She had suffered two fractured :gs and severe burns when thrown gainst a, stove when the storm struck in Minnesota just over the oaw line. Temporary loan headquarters will ie opened soon in Milford and Es- herville with Herman Feenema, istrict rehabilitation director, in barge. Arrangements for the loans were made by O. B. Dryden of the Champaign, 111., regional office, George Heikens of Hampton, B. W. Lodwick, state rehabilitation direc- or, and Ray Murray, state secre- ary ,of agriculture. The loans will bear five per cent nterest and run from two to five /ears. coast state there is a contest between an uninstructed slate of candidates for delegates and a slate pledged to.Gov. Alf M. Landon of Kansas. ' Choice in Califorinia. On the democratic side voters hac a choice among a slate picked by President Roosevelt, Upton Sinclair's group which was formed by EPIC democrats, and Representative McGroarty's group. Sinclaii and McGroarty have said they would support the president on ths second ballot at the Philadelphiz democratic convention. Sinclair seeks a production-for. use plank in th» party platform while McGroarty's group wants Townsend pensioin plank. In the South Dakota primary, in terest centered in the contest be tween a slate pledged to Senate- Borah of Idaho and an uninstructed slate which is claimed by support ers of Governor Landon. The state will send eight delegates to the na tional convention. Koosevelt Not Opposed. President Roosevelt was unoppos^ ed in the democratic primary South Dakota. Borah, on the hustings in prepar ation for Ohio's primary May 12 spoke Monday night at East Liver pool and called upon the republican national convention "to go on rec ord against monopoly and nominat a man who has the courage to d the job," he said that man was "no necessarily" him. "If Walter Brown, Ed Schorr an other gentlemen control the Cleve land convention and write the plal form," he said, "we will lose mil lions of voters who will riot go bat to that leadership." Ohio State Chairman. Schorr is the Ohio State chair man, supporting the "favorite son andidacy of Robert A. Taft Brown ras President Harding's postmaster President Roosevelt was unoppos- d Tuesday in Alabama's primary lection. The state has 22 conven- 'fodiifna'also held its primary elec- ion Tuesday, but no, PWS'd.cnt'a!. reference was involved. Candidates were being nominated for congress ilong with delegates to democratic nd republican state conventions, /he state conventions select delegates to the national convention. Entertain All Circles. CARPENTER--Mrs. William Mi 1 -- er and Mrs. Leonard Larsen entertained members of all .the N. L. Sewing circles at the parish house. Arrive from Minneapolis. MITCHELL--Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Drake came from Minneapolis, Saturday to bring Mrs. Drakes mother Mrs. Ella Smith, who has spent the winter in their home to spend the summer at her home here Mrs Emma Wilson also came with tbem and will be housekeeper in the Smith home this summer. The Drakes returned to Minneapolis Sunday afternoon. D A N C E Avalon Ballroom MANLY, IOWA Tuesday, May 5 AL SKY AND HIS MUSICAL STARS Ladies 25c Gents 40c OLD-TIME DANCE Thursday, May 7 Music By the JOLLY NORSEMEN Admission 25c LADIES' GIFT DAYS 1 WED. I THURS. THE GREAT ELISABETH BERGNER --In-"ESCAPE ME NEVER" BUCK JONES --in-"FOR THE SERVICE" ENDS TUESDAY JOD Penner - Jack Oakie in "COLLEGIATE" and "FIGHTING COWARD" Middle class: Those who are kept ioor by paying for the service that he poor get free.--Lincoln Star. "GO DANCIN' WITH ANSON" THURS. MAY 7 ANSON WEEKS AND HIS ORCHESTRA Advance tickets 75c per person. On sale today only at Huxtable Drug, Mason City, Marschall Drug, Hampton; Kelly's Barber Shop, Garner, and Marshall Barber Shop, Northvvood. Door Trice $1-10 All Tax Incl. TINY LITTLE SATURDAY MIXED DANCE DENISON CLUB Wednesday, May 6 Music By PETE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA Admission 25c Per Person, Tax Included FOLLOW THE CROWD trol. Besides, the 50 man force was regarded as only a beginning, with the expectation that succeeding legislatures might enlarge on it if the plan worked out satisfactorily. * * * REMEMBERS COAL Governor Herring several days ago showed reporters a wire received from one of bis supporters who lives in Clarinda. The news- hawks, however, did not give it SAYSPLANN1NG TO BE NATIONAL Consultant of Iowa Stat Planning Board Talks to U. S. Session. RICHMOND, Va., (J)--Philip H Elwood, consultant of the Iowa sta 1 planning board, predicted Tuesda that future planning developments would center on the country as the basic unit. Opening the second day's program of the national planning conference with an address on "An Approach to County Planning," Elwood said the interdependence of rural and urban interests with the county constitute a major challenge to American planners. "The planning idea must go to and come from the people who are I most concerned," he declared. "They must initiate the planning program | and carry it out." He recommended that civic organizations take the initiative in setting up county planning agencies, in cooperation with state and municipal representatves, and urged that they "follow through" until a permanent agency has been created. Mason City's Only Modernistic Theater Ends Tonite Box Office Opens 13:45 FRED GINGER ASTAIRE ROGERS TOP HAT Plus MABCH OF TIME much of a that day. tumble in the columns . In substance the sender declared he remembered the governor's help "during last winter's coal crisis." The campaign is warming up. Recent Bride Honored. POPEJOY--Mrs. Jay Stanley entertained the ladies of the Friendly club at her home. Friday afternoon, as a courtesy to Mrs. Dean Hackney, formerly Tincy Larue, whose marriage of Jan. 8 was recently announced. STARTS WEDNESDAY WARRENWILUAM JJOtORESBElRIf) Spend one glorious i nine with this vl« onder a Monto C UJIDOUJ 'FROm moniE irtfito CO-FEATUKE NOW! ENDS THURSDAY He Gambled His Daughter's That our children mleht live! His dls- -- covcty how to comnt disease made him a hero. PAUL MUNI n* The Story of Louis Pesteur" With JOSEPHINE HUTCHINSON- · ANITA LOUISE PLUS VITAPHONE MUSIC HALL Popeye Cartoon--la. News Flashes STARTS SAT. "UNDER TWO FLAGS" CLAUDETTE RONALD VICTOR ROSALIND COLBERT COLMAN McLAGLEN RUSSELL S S. VAN DINE'S NEWEST PHILO VANCE MYSTERY Now Showing Fhllo Vance eets his Wife: but a beautiful Bit' Philo . . . In your grandest screen thrill! 'The 1 f! Benifa HUME Douglas WALTON Nat · Pendieton IMAT.2*c EVE. S6c TWO GRAND SHOWS CASE EDMUND LOWE VIRGINIA BRUCE Another Heart-Drama with the Emotional Wallop of "David Copperfield" "TIMOTHY'S QUEST 1 with ELEANORE WHITNEY TOM KEENE Uirltfa Moore - Virginia WeMlkr

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