The Austin American from Austin, Texas on February 2, 1942 · 2
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The Austin American from Austin, Texas · 2

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Monday, February 2, 1942
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s 1 $ ..v - ,.. t- - .. , 'vsiysV " v.- v . ..... : a t - -' ' - v , " "I I . ' S$ l ' . ' A I r J i- i ' 1 - i A, I I 'VS-Q' :1 5 , I , I J " , ' SS'i I BETTY FAHLLV, left, heads for ice and finish of 440-yard dash in North American speed skating championships in St. Paul. Miss Fahlin slid across the line on her stomach to defeat Phyllis Nelson, also of Minneapolis. Connie Mack Tabs White Sox As Team To Beat Out Yanks PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 1. u-P) If any American league club has a chance to beat out the Yankees during the 1942 baseball campaign Connie Mack thinks it is the Chicago White Sox. "The White Sox have the best-. balanced team in our league," the tall, lean 79-year-old manager of the Athletics asserted before he departed for New York to attend the American league meeting Monday. "I don't want to put Jimmy Dykes on the spot," he said. "But if any team has a chance to beat the Yanks it is the Chicago club." Browns May Surpise The Yanks, of course, rate first as Connie sees the coming season. "It is going to be awfully hard to displace them as long as they have Joe DiMaggio. Charley Keller, Joe Gordon and Billy Dickey as their big four." "And don't forget," he added. "They have Joe McCarthy, who I regard as one of the greatest man- Announcement Dr. H. H. Hodges Optometrist Has moved his office from 901 Congress Ave. (o McKINNON'S Jewelry Store 607 Congress Same low prices on complete glasses. Single Vision $8 00 Double Vision $11.00 PLANT NOW GLADIOLIS BCLBS. Doi. 30c. 100, S1.75 FR11T TREES 15c to 60c ROSES. 2 years, No. 1, Each 30r. Doz. $2.75 EVERGREENS. 40 Kinds. FLOWERING SHRl BS, 50 Kinds PECAN TREES. Adapted LANDSCAPING SERVICE RAMSEY'S AUSTIN NURSERY 4525 Guadalupe Phone 8-3463 i. if.' J It's emirt . . . you'll look smarter . . . wearing a WESLET-CLEANED . . . CASH-CARRY 60 Suits Mens' wool, cleaned and pressed, cash-carry ... 606 GUADALUPE Phone 2-11 66 rt. x ... .'J.V. &tol Jfr toy gift' jfe Ti m'TTirrrnii'Miii 1 1 i ' i umi "miniii : ' 'I f"" y jT;, NTy-i I 40 j 40 r m 'isp yji S agers of the game. He enera!ly gets what he goes after. Then there's Art Fletcher down at the third base coaching box, telling the batters whether the next pitch will be a curve or a fast one." Connie declared the St. Louis Browns may be the "sm prise team" of the season. A's Have Youngsters "If the St. Louis fans would come out I feel sure the Browns would make an exceptional showing." Going over the prospects of the remaining American league clubs, Connie asserted Boston, with Ted Williams gone, and Detroit, minus Hank Greenberg, were uncertain. 'There is no telling what Washington might do," he said. As for Cleveland, although they will miss Bob Feller, "they have a splendid infield this year and we mustn't Oyerlook the fact they may come back under the leadership of young Lou Boudreau." As for his own club, the A's, "we have been in last place quite a few years, but I'm going to say that today we have the finest young pitching prospects in the league. If they come up to the standard expected we may give everyone a little surprise ourselves." Segura Beats Rogers For Tennis Crown ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., Feb. 1. HNS) Combining a powerful two-handed forehand and backhand attack with tricky drop shots. Francisco Segura, Soutii American champion, won the Florida west coast tennis title Sunday with a 2-6. 6-1. 6-2, 6-3 defeat of George Littleton-Rogers. Irish champion, in tournament finals. Pauline Betz of Los Angeles repeated her 1940 victory by defeating Doris Hart of Miami. 8-6, 7-5, for the women's singles title. Sixth Chicago Relays Set for March 20 CHICAGO. Feb. l. i.p)The sixth annual Chicago relays, an event which draws star trackmen from every section of the nation, will be held at the stadium Friday night, March 20, it was announced Saturday by the Chicago Daily News, sponsor. f Dresses Ladies' plain 1-piece, cleaned and pressed, cash-carry ... ISIS SAN JAUNIO . , i . . .... ., . Austin Seeking Sixth Straight District Victory Tivy Rested After Win Over Erackenridge; Teams Play Tuesday Austin's Maroons shift in high Monday night when they tackle the Tivy Antlers of Kerrville in the first of three Dist. 15-AA basketball games they will play this week. Leading the district with five wins against no defeats the Maroons will play their fourth straight home game and have two more scheduled this week. Tuesday the Maroons meet Tivy again and Friday play host to Brackenridge. Kerrville will come to town fresh from registering its first district victory of the season, a 31-30 affair over the Brackenridge Eagles. McCaffily Sparks Tivy Spark of the Tivy five is huge Brutus McCafftty, all-district football center, and one of the best cage centers in the district. Two other football players will be trying to get a revenge win over Austin even though it is in a different sport It was the Maroons who downed Kerrville in a driving rain to capture the league grid crown. Don Weir and all-district tackle. Waiter Heiman are the other two football players who along with Mc-Caffity, Coleman and Brailey form the Antler starting lineup. George, Watson Start Austin will probably field a five composed of Philip George and Dan Watson, forwards; Billy Ecklund center; Ernest Harkins and Spanky Kirsehner. guards. If Austin defeats Tivy in both tilts it can pick up a full game on second place Thomas Jefferson if Brackenridge's Eagles pull an upset Friday night. The Mustangs are scheduled for only one game this week and that is against the Laredo Tigers. Ex-Major League Catcher, Phelps Dies ALBANY, N. Y.. Feb. 1. (Pi-Edward Phelps, 63, former major and minor league baseball catcher, died Saturday. Saengerrunde Bowing KAT LEAGUE W. L. Pet 1 2 .67 ; 3 .5110 3 3 .500 S 3 .500 2 4 .333 j Herman Aileycau Wilde Blickrau ... Srhmedes Tomcats . . Muelifr Bobcata ... A"hi!l WMdrata . . Wfffkly High Honon Hitfh game. Cwl J.ihansen, 2S2. Hk-h scriea, Emil Haenel. 52S. High team Kone, Wilde Biackcats, 728. High team aeries. Wilde Blackcai. 18S4. INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE Fischer I. G. A. ... 8 1 .M7 1. G. A. Stores 5 4 .556 Freund . ,...,..... 4 5 .414 KeutPr 4 S .444 Outlaws . . ... , 4 5 .444 Federals 2 7 .222 Weekly Honors H;ph (rame, Chester Freund, 195. H;h spries. Chester Freund, 514. Hl-h lef.m series, Freund Ins., 2496. Hi:h team game, Freund Ins., 45. COMMERCIAL LEAGUE G'Tjes . 6 8 ,ht57 lhlsherg . 6 3 .667 Bonn 8 4 .566 Pearl 4 S .444 Wuk-as.-h 3 6 .833 Anr'rican National . 3 6 .333 Weekly Honors Hitfh ame, A. P. Grainsrer, 223. Hich series, A. D. Grainxer. 608. Hik'h team game, American National Bark Chiefs, S13. High team series, Gerjea University Shop. 55'3. BUSINESS LEAGUE Ne!en 2 1 .657 Scholi Garten 2 1 .667 MirfueU 1 2 .333 Meyer. J 2 .333 Weekly Honors H:ch same, Ted Meyer, Jr., 205 Hu-h aeries, Adolf Schutie, 53S. Hiph tra-m game, Meyer Creamery, S49. Hit-h team seriey, Meyers Creamery, 2232. Texas Loop Drops All-Star Tilt for Special Roosevelt Days; High School Ball Gets Boost ! DALLAS, Feb. 1. tP) Texas ; league clubs will contribute to na-tional defense this year by holding ; special Franklin D. Roosevelt days ' in place of the annual all-star l game. i Winding up their schedule meeting, club owners and officials of ' the league Sunday decided to dispense with the game and to give 1 gross receipts from the special days j to the Red Cross. ' This does not mean the game will j be abandoned. It will be resumed i next year unless the present emer- ; gency continues to exist. The game this year had been scheduled for Tulsa. : Boost Schoolboys Each club will hold its special Roosevelt Day on a "trade" basis : with another club. For instance, , Dallas may designate a date here W'ith Tulsa. When Tulsa gets ready for its special Roosevelt game, it will be when Dallas is playing in Tu!a. The league fathers also turned : their attention toward promotion of baseball among the high schools. Efforts will be made to bring national figures in the game to the ' annual high school coaching school j at Abilene next August. The league voted to again under-' write the state high school baseball ; tournament in Dallas in the event permission can be obtained from : the Texas Interscholastie league for this city to sponsor it for a fifth time. ; Tourney l"nderwTitten j The Interscholastie league this year has added baseball to its sports calendar although the race will go Amateur Dawson Wins Crosby Meet Bv ROBERT MYERS RANCHO SANTA FE Calif., Feb. 1. (AP) Good natured consternation reigned among the nation's greatest golf professionals Sunday night. Johnny Dawson, an amateur and for many years one of the best in the country captured the sixth annual $5,000 pro- Scribes Mock Famous Stars 1,000 Attend Gotham Writers' Annual Affair Bv Jt'DSOX BAILEY NEW YORK, Feb. 1. tJP) Un- abashed by the seriousness i of their subject or the presence of a thou- sand guests, many of them notables. the New York baseball writers gave a devastating caricature of their favorite sport Sunday night at their 19th annual dinner. The writers, some with talent and some without, cast their spotlight with reckless abandon on baseball's leading personages and events Pres. Roosevelt's go-ahead letter to Commr. Kcnesaw M. Landis: Catcher Mickey Owen's missed third strike in the fourth game of the World series; Jim Farley's marathon quest for ownership of the Yankees among them. Greenberg Honored Landis and Farley were present, sharing the dais with William G. Bramham. head of the minor league: Ford Frick and William Harridge, presidents of the two major leagues; Fiorella La Guar-dia, mayor of New York and national director of the office for civilian defense; Sen. James Mead of New York; Sir Gerald Campbell of the British consulate; William Lyon Phelps of Yale; representatives of the army and navy and many other distinguished persons. Their speeches, reviewing baseball's position in wartime, provided a serious theme for the program j which also included presentation of plaques to Joe DiMaggio as the player of the year, Mel Ott for meritorious service to baseball over a long period of years, and Sgt. Hank Greenberg for extraordinary service to baseball based on his exemplary army attitude. But for the most part it was a night of fun and the writers spared no punches or punch lines. Meeting Set Today With Arthur Mann, magazine writer and longtime baseball scribe, impersonating Pres. Roosevelt, they showed how the chief executive came to write his letter to Landis and gave Clark Griffith, president of the Washington Senators, credit for inspiring Mr. Roosevelt's suggestion of more night baseball. At intervals throughout the performance a scribe wearing Mickey Owen's uniform plodded across the stage chasing that elusive third strike. Officials of all the clubs were on hand and many of them had conferences during the day preparatory to Monday's important meetings of the National and American leagues and the joint session over which Landis will preside Tuesday. Trans-Mississippi Golf Meet Postponed ST. LOUIS, Feb. l.-P The j 16th annual tournament of the vomen's Trans-Mississippi Golf association, scheduled for the Denver (Colo.) Country club, June 8 to 13, was postponed Saturday for the duration of the war, Mrs. C. R. McCurbin of Kansas City, , president, announced. QUITE A DEFENSE LAFAYETTE Purdue held Chicago to five points and Michigan to seven in the first half of its first two conference games only to district championships. It is the idea of P. C. Cobb, Dallas high school athletic head who directs the tournament each year, to obtain permission from the Interscholastie league to bring its district champions here for the state play-off. The Texas league, which has been underwriting this tournament for several years but only having to pay a deficit once, voted to underwrite it again to the extent of $200. Hornsby Gets Pass, Provided the coaches association desires it the American and National leagues will be asked to THE CULTURAL ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS PRESENTS St. Olaf Choir F. MELIUS CHRISTIANSON, Director GREGORY GYMNASIUM WEDNESDAY, FEB. 4 AT 8:15 P. M. PRICES Tax Included $1.65 amaleur tournamt in staged Dy sing' er Bing Crosby with a record breaking score registered before a record-breaking crowd. The good - looking Hollywood amateur, denied entry in the United States amateur championship because of his sporting goods company connection but admitted as a Simon pure in every other respect, took the beautiful Rancho Santa Fe golf club course apart for the second successive day and finished with a 36-hole score of 66-67 133. Mangrum, Gibson Tie rT.m'n wic-lnr. on pnk nnp 1he was n strokes under par f. th. two -nilnds ,,, thrpp shots for the two rounds was three shots better than the best the top flight professionals could shoot. It was left to a pair of dark-horse pros, Lloyd Mangrum of Monterey Park, Calif., and Leland Gibson, to pace their field, Mangrum shot a round of 30-36 66 for 136. and his Kansas City rival, Gibson, had a 69 for 136. Far back in the rut were big name stars of the event Ben Hogan, Sam Snead, Byron Nelson. Jimmy De-maret. Horton Smith, Jimmy Thomson, Lawson Little and others. Breaks Course Record Dapper Johnny won no cash, but picked up the Larry Crosby trophy, named in honor of the host's brother and ordinarily presented to the leading amateur in the tournament. It was the first time an amateur had won the event and the score was two strokes better than the previous record of 135 scored in 1940 by Ed (Porky) Oliver. For the second day in a row the crowd broke previous attendance records. More than 5.000 turned out. All gate receipts are given to charity. Cooper Gets $250 Mangrum and Gibson played sterling golf, and split $1,400 first and second place prize money, but they couldn t- match the form of Dawson, who is 38 years old but looks like his score on the back nine 32. Dawson was teamed with Harry Cooper in the amateur-pro competition, and the two walked off with the laurels in this competition with the best-ball gross score of 62-65 127. It meant $250 for Cooper. Dawson set out on the final round with a one-stroke lead over Gibson and a two stroke edge over Herman Keiser, Akron. Ohio, Joe Brown of Desmoines and the looming figure of golf's come-back pro, Big Ralph Guldahl. Misses Eagle The likeable, 38-year-old amateur, who used to call Chicago home before moving to Hollywood, refused to yield to pressure. He was one under on the first nine, and then stepped on the gas coming home. He needed a 35 to tie the then-leaders, Mangrum and Gibson, He got it and three under, and just missed clicking off an eagle on the last green when his 15-foot putt barely missed the cup. Dawson was putting beautifully on the first side, but several tries were of the hard-luck variety. They got so far, but wouldn't get down. Rated one of the least temperamental of players, he began to can the putts on the trip in. He fired four birdies on his steady, par busting tour to the championship. Hank Greenberg Back in Service FORT DIX, N. J., Feb. 1 .- Hank Greenberg has returned to the army without benefit of fanfare or ceremony. The baseball star's induction was so quiet that the post public relations office said it did not learn about it until Sunday, two days after it took place. send leading basebairtigures to the Abilene coaching school. Among those mentioned were Branch Rickey, vice president and general manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, and Babe Ruth. Concerning costs of the coming race, the league fathers were informed transportation would be up 15 per cent by rail, five of this being government tax. It was announced that bus transportation facilities would be doubtful. Rogers Hornsby, former major leaguer and now manager of the Fort Worth club, was presented a life-time pass to Texas league games.- $1 10 55c Scribe To Miss Grove Because Of Sincerity Lefty, at 40, Worked ' Hard as Any Rookie; Bob Feller Gone, Too By WHITNEY MARTIN NEW YORK, Feb. 1. (Wide World) Fellows we'll miss around the major league training camps this year; Bob Feller Because he's our idea of a robust, clean-cut American boy who has remained unspoiled through a rise to fame which would have turned the heads of many an older and supposedly less vulnerable man, and because watching the spirit he put into his work offered an object lesson to the would-be greats. Doc Protho Because, although saddled with the pheeble Phillies, ne couia grin ana rmumfww joke like his team ..vJSjf was INO. l in me poll to pick a pen- f x a) nant winner. (Ha " has a wnrthv sue- W cessor in the W nlacid temDer- i T' ament sweepstak- ft: es in Hans Lo-bert). Moe Berg Because in his smooth, confi dential manner he ! A would imnart off- .Y the-record infor- GROVE mation which gave you an idea of what was going on behind the scenes. t Hank Greenberg Because he is one of the most courteous and appreciative athletes we know; one of the few who would thank you for something nice said about them instead of waiting to blast you for something they didn't like. And because every time he came to bat you anticipated something unusual, and usually weren't disappointed. Rowell Had Dash Carvell Rowell Because we recall vividly his boyisih enthusiasm and eagerness to make good when, as a fleet-footed rookie reaching third base in an exhibition game, he confided to Mgr. Casey Stengel, coaching third, that he could steal home, and then waited for Casey to notify the photographers before trying. "And then making it, by gosh. Ted Williams Because there is something refreshing about his self-assurance, and a fascination and wonder in the fact that such an apparently fragile and miscellaneously-jointed individual could knock a baseball so gosh-awful far. Oscar Vitt (again) Because when he spoke, or rather, as he spoke, you knew he was saying exactly what was in his mind at the moment, and that his garbed remarks often disguised a real affection for the target, Terry Was Blunt Lefty Grove Because for years he has been the agile proof that old man Mose ain't daid. And because, at 40, he worked just as hard as the most verdant rookie. Bill Tsrry Because he declined to beat around the haystack and would tell you frankly and bluntly just what he thought. lHe'11 be around for a while, but in another role ) . Cecil Travis Because he's so quiet nobody knows he's around except the pitchers, who won't miss him too much. Witt Guise Because, as a 31-year-old Cincinnati rookie pitcher he personified all the Arkansas hillbilly yarns. (He was a college man and knew how to put on an act). kou Chiozza Because he was a hobbling example of courage and determination as he tried to come back with the Giants on a leg which buckled when he ran. Van Mungo Because you always were expecting something to pop when he was around, and weren't often disappointed. Henry Edwards Because it won't be quite the same without this line old gentleman around making friends for the American league. Southwest Bobcats Play Eagles Tonight COMMERCE, Feb. 1. P Top teams of the Lone Star conference basketball race clash this week w-hen Southwest Texas State battles East Texas State at Commerce. Southwest Texas did not swing into action until last week but opened the campaign with a 45-31 victory over North Texas State. East Texas holds wins over Sam Houston State and Stephen F. Austin. There are four games on the schedule, Southwest Texas and North Texas opening the festivities Monday night at Denton. The Southwest Texas-East Texas clash is scheduled Tuesday night with Stephen F. Austin playing Sam Houston at Huntsville at the same time. Friday night North Texas and Stephen F. Austin battle at Nacogdoches. LAST DAY! No, No, Hannette Anna Neagle, Richard Carlson SELECTED SHORT SUBJECTS Two Shows Nightly 7 and 9 P. M. usmm Today Tues. 5c-17o "Dive Bomber" with FRED MarMURRAV THRILLING TECHNICOLOR The Austin American SPORTS Austin, Texas, February 2, 1942 Page 2 Basketball Races Still Scrambled NEW YORK, Feb. 1. (AP) College basketball turns toward the home stretch this week, with the title races in most conferences still as undecided as a hen on a highway. No longer confronted with mid-term examinations, the slo starters are ready to slug it out with the leaders, manv of whom win iace tneir most serious challenges before the end of the week. Only in the Big Ten, where darkhorse Illinois enjoys a position of safety while the rest of the clubs are bumping each other off. has the title chase assumed anything like a definite course. Michigan's 34-32 upset over Minnesota and the 46-40 surprise which Ohio State handed Purdue Saturday night left every team in the circuit except Illinois with at least three defeats. Unbeaten in six starts, the mini have only to win six of their nine remaining games to clinch a title tie. Tucker Rejoins Sooners Big Ten games this week find Indiana, 63-34 victory over Chicago Saturday night, at Ohio State and Chicago at Iowa Monday night, with northwestern at Illinois, Iowa at purdue and Ohio State at Minne sota baturday. Oklahoma, sharing the Big Six lead with Kansas, has a chance to!ro8s 91 le.xa.s -nr's"an. wrio may push ahead Saturday when it greets Missouri and welcomes Gerald Tucker, the Sooner sophomore sensation who has bid goodbye to his eligibility troubles. ,inn t,.,. a Lier'aul in non-conlerence tussles last week, remains out league p'ay until Feb. 14. Iowa State whicn took over third place by tripping Nebraska, 39-33. Saturday night, plays the Huskers again at Lincoln Saturday. Nebraska visits Kansas State Monday night. Southwest Picks L'p In the Pacific Coast conference, Stanford moved into the southern division lead with three wins in three tries by sweeping its series with U.C.L.A., 54-43 and 49-30. Unbeaten in 12 straight, the Indians entertain Southern Cal Friday and Saturday while California invades U.C.L.A. With Arkansas and Texas Christian in the lead, the Southwest conference race picks up after an ex-ritiation lull, offering four contests. Arkansas and Baylor meet in a pair at Waco Friday and Saturday, Texas A. & M. invades Baylor Tuesday and Texas Christian moves on Texas Saturday. The title picture in the Missouri Valley may be clarified after the Oklahoma Aggies, unbeaen in three starts, travel to Drake on Thursday and Creighton on Saturday. The Aggies downed St. Louis, 41-18, Saturday night and Creighton leading the loop with four wins, swamped Drake, 60-25, with Ralph Langer pouring in 31 points to break Cornie Collins' nine-year-old record. Duke Forges Ahead Duke's 40-28 victory over North Carolina State Saturday night sent the Blue Devils ahead in the Southern conference with six straight triumphs against five for William and Mary. Tennessee, leading the Southeastern conference with four victories, meets a stern test Saturday when second-place Alabama invades Knoxville to avenge its only loss. Colorado, only team unbeaten in the Big Seven after Wyoming's 45-34 triumph over Brigham Young Saturday night, greets Colorado State Saturday. - The week's biggest job looms for the Great Lakes naval training station team, which has been making things tough for some of the better college outfits. With a record of 18 wins in 20 starts. Great Lukes plays at Drake Monday, at Iowa State Tuesday, at Creighton Wednesday, at Kansas Thursday and at Wisconsin Saturday. NOW! 30c TILL 1 T. M. FOOTBALL THRILLS OF 1941! HMUiHIH NOW! SEE I1EL1C.HTFI L AND DEVILISH DE ANNA IN HER MOST JOYFUL PICTURE . . . si i Added Attractions PLUTO CARTOON & NEWS STARTS TUESDAY! The STORY oi an EXCITING Her life is eveiy woman's dieams come true... rrrr ML I V. M - Baylor Faces Crucial Week Bears Must Tackle Aggies and Porkers By HAROLD V. RATLIFF Associated Press Sports Writer Baylor's Bears face the crossroads of their Southwest conference basketball title hopes this week. The Bruins, fighting for survival in the most hectic race of a decade, play three times and defeat in just one of those games would virtually pitch them out of the championship contention. And it all may rebound to the ! benefit of the surprising Horned I ae. """puiea leaaers at tne ena ! 01 me week- Play Hogs Twice Baylor plays Texas A. and M. ! Tuesday at Waco. That's the first i carrier. v Friday and Saturday nights they tackle the giants of Arkansas at v Waco. There are two more barriers. Arkansas, if you don't know it, is tied for the lead with Texas Christian, and it was Arkansas that was strong enouph to beat Rice's point-hungry Owls, who smothered Baylor in a later test. But should the Bears be able to take one of those games with Arkansas, it would leave Texas Christian high and dry. Ponies Get Rest There were no conference games played last week as the teams took time out for mid-term examinations, but the Aggies and Arkansas got in practice tilts over the weekend. A. & M. beating Sam Houston State 54-42 and Arkansas crushing Tulsa 59-30. Conference play this week sends five of the teams into action. Another has practice tests as Rice meets East Texas State, top team of the Lone Star conference, at Commerce Wednesday n:eht and then plays the Phillips Oilers at Bartlesville, Okla., Friday night. Rice defeated Phillips by two points early in the season but the Oilers were' not at full strength. They are now and that ought to be quite a battle up irt Oklahoma. Southern Methodist's Mustangs rest for the second straight week. They alraedy are ahead of all but one team in the number of games, having played six and lost all of them. LAST DAY ORSON WELLES in "Citizen Kane" Starts Tuesday "New York Town" TYRONE POWER in "A YANK IN THE R.A.F." with r "f IIM IW IT. t i r M n 1 m "WEEK END IN HAVANA" All Technicolor John Alice PAYNE FAl'E Carmen Miranda 22c LAST DAY ' . , Brod Crawford, Andy Devine i"NORTH of the KLONDIKE"! ALSO Don Winslow of the Navy STARTS TUESDAY HUES f bresVfoitt 10VE for luntht 1 DANCING !w diitMrl SWING (or wppwl m'Yi?5.&i1r If? t J LAST DAY! DON'T MISS IT! "SWAMP WATER" Walter Brennan Walter Huston WOMAN'S LOVES! I

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