Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on November 9, 1936 · Page 11
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Monday, November 9, 1936
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HERSHEY HIGH TRIMS GETTYSBURG Hershey, Nov. 9. Hershey High's Trojans jolted the Gettysburg High eleven here Saturday by a wide 20 - 0 margin. Coach Brittain's forces un leashed their most powerful attack of the campaign and three times his machine crashed over the goal line with power plays Bill Wallace plunged off tackle for a 15 - yard drive to the goal line In the second period, while Boyer charged across the line in the third points on a safety. Again in the last period burly Bill Wallace waded over the final stripe for Hershey's most Impressive conquest of the season. Hershey Richardson, le, Smith, It, Koons, lg, Fasnacht, c, P. Wallace, rg, Spangler, rt, Sponaugle, re, Miller, qb, Gherardini, lhb, Basehore. rhb. Gettysburg Lefever, le, Linn. It, R. Redding, lg, Deardorf, e, Dubbs, rg. Hossler, rt, Bosak. re, Stoastock. qb, Wright, lhb. Everhart. rhb. Score by Periods Hershev '. 0 6 8 6 JO Gettysburg 0 0 0 0 0 Touchdowns W. Wallace, 2; Boyer. Safety rasnacht. substitutions Hershey: Gavlno for P. Wallace, Robertson lor Sponaugle, Winfrled for Spangler, Sehell lor Basehore, Biagi lor Roberston, Boyer for Winfried. Gettysburg: Martin lor Lelever, Maust lor Deardorl, Tawney for Hossler, Tate lor Wright. Referee Houtz, Penn State; umpire White, Shippensburg; nead linesman snyaer, y. and M. INDUSTRIALTEAM REAL WINNERS Hershey. Nov. 9. A well - drilled Her' hey Industrial High eleven gained a 13 to 0 victory over Stevens Trade, of Lan caster, yesterday in a trade school con' ference engagement. Balked in their running attack, the matadors had to take to the air to tally Both their touchdowns, in the' first neriod Hurt tossed a pass to Kogut for a long aavance to tne goal line and again in the third period Hurt's accurate stab to McElhennv gave the matadors another eix - pointer. The Stevens eleven furnished a surprise by their determined resistance, but their attack could not gain consistently against we nersney lorwani wan Hershey Richardson, le, R. Davis, It, L. Relchert, lg. Burke, c, JTeeland, Tg, Simmons, rt. Lamina, re, Hurt, qb. Kogut, lhb, Wets, fb. Hershey Industrial Stevens Trade Henry, le, Waltz. It, Rauscher, lg, D. Myers, c, J. Sprouts, rg, Levy, re, Rosenberger, qb, Youngman, lhb, Jones, lb, A S 7 013 etevens Trade 0 0 0 0 0 Touchdowns Kogut, McElhenny. Extra iiuun. nun ipiacementi. Bubstitutions - Hershey: Davis. McElhennv. Crowler War. ner, Wamshere. Stevens Trade: L. Meyers, ""'utl' m ner, warn, surice, Wright stone, Riscoe. - 3 Old Stuff to Tigers Baton Rouge, La. (JP) Foot - oan aouwe - headers? Old stuff to Louisiana State! The west coast elevens that have developed the habit of opening their seasons by tackling two smaller teams - in one afternoon will be, interested to learn the Bayou Tigers did this in 1920. That year the "A" team ran up 115 points in one afternoon to none for Jefferson and none for Louisiana Normal. Kickers' Paradise Ann Arbor, Mich, (JP) Michigan's 1936 loss to Illinois by a fl - 6 score was the fourth successive game Between the two schools decided by a place kick. In 19 33 Michigah won 7 - 6 r in W34 Illinois won by the same score; and last year a field goal was too much for the Wolverines, who were defeated, 3 - 0. 'Bama Ahead University, Ala, (JP) Alabama was way ahead of its first six grid opponents this year in yards gained at scrimmage and in first downs. In the first half dozen battles, the Crimson Tide gained 1453 yards, yielding only 391. The Tide meanwhile amassed a total of 78 first downs to the enemies' 29. True - life Tarzan University, Ala., (JP) There may be more appropriate nicknames, but none ever was more Justly earned than that of "Tiliili" White, Alabama'! under - slung guard. As a boy, living near the swamps of At - more, Ala., White read novels of Edgar Rice Burroughs and emulated the hero by taking to the swamps, swinging from tree to tree and killing his own meat. 1 "Passingest" Gridders Fayettcville, Ark., (JP) Despite three losses in their first five games, Arkansas' Razorbacks claim the title "the team in the nation." As the grid season passed the halfway mark, the Hogs had tossed 176 for wards, completing 71 for 994 yards and 11 touchdowns. The Hogs had averaged 5ft yards on every pass thrown, 14 yards on every completion. 1 Football Families Aubnm, Ala., (JP) First - string positions on the Auburn eleven are inherited or something. Left half b a ck Bill orotner of Auburn's 19 32 captain and all - America half, Jimmie. Right half Jimmie Penton is brother of the Plainsmen's alternate captain and all - Southeastern end in 1934. Both of the younger boys are expected to win all - star honors before they end their college ' No. 4 of "Soaring Souceks" Football Results LOCAL SCOOLS John Harris ....20 Lancaster . .. 0 Steelton 35 Coal Township ., 0 Wiliiamsport ....IB William Penn ... 0 New Cumberland .27 Hummelstown ... 0 Enola 32 Williamstown .... 6 Lemoyne 13 Camp Hill ....... 7 Hershey 20 Gettysburg 0 Hershey Ind 13 Stevens Trade ... 0 COLLEGE East Albright 6 Western Md 6 Amherst 48 Vermont 0 Army S4 Muhlenberg 7 Arnold 7 Lowell Textile ... t Bethany 32 Hiram 0 Boston College .. 7 N. C. 8tate 3 Boston U 7 Rutgers 0 Bowdoin 14 Maine 7 Bklyn. College .. 6 N. Y. Aggies 8 C. C. N. Y 34 Gallaudet 0 CCNY J. V. ....19 Evand'r Ch. J. V.. 0 Canisius 13 Cortland T. t Carnegie Tech ..14 N. Y. U. 6 Cheyney 60 Storer 0 raaricson 0 St. Lawrence .... 0 C. O. Acad 26 Mass. State 20 Conn. State ....33 R. I. State 0 Dartmouth 20 Columbia 13 Dickinson 21 GettvsburB is Drexel 7 Urslnus 6 r. & M 39 Geneva 18 P. E. Bel'ks H. S..28 Bklyn C. J. V. ... 6 Fordham 15 Purdue 0 Georgetown 28 W. Virginia 0 Green Mt. I. C...25 Tilton J. C. 14 Hamilton 2 Haverford 0 Harvard 65 Virginia 0 Hobart 52 Buffalo 2 Geo. Wash 30 Davis & Elklns .. 6 Holy Cross 20 Colgate .'..13 Ind., Pa., Tea. ..20 Calif. (Pa. T. ... 0 Kutstown T. ....33 Trenton T 6 La Salle 19 W. Chester T. ...14 Lock Haven T. ..32 ClaTlon T 0 Manhattan 13 Kentucky 7 Mansfield T. ....28 E. Stroudsburg T.. 0 Middlebury 27 Ithaca 7 Montclair T. ....41 Conn. Teachers . R Moravian 25 Juniata 0 Mt. St. Mary's ..38 Washington 6 Navy 3 Notre Dame 0 New Hampshire . 0 Tufts o Norwich 25 Hnrtwlck 8 Penn 27 Michigan 7 Pittsburgh 34 Penn State 7 Princeton 41 Cornell 13 St. Anselm's ....19 Northeastern 0 St. Joseph's 15 Lebanon Val 0 St. Lawrence ... 0 Clarkson 0 St. Thoma 7 Sorinufield 0 Shippensburg ....19 Millersvllle T. ... 6 SllDDerT R. Tea. 10 Bloomsbure T. ... 8 Susouehanna ....13 Princeton B 6 Swarthmore 40 Johns Hopkins ..19 Thlel 6 Allegheny 0 Onion 7 Rochester ft Upsala 13 Alfred 6 w. and J 31 Lafayette 6 Wagner 8 New Palt N. .... 6 W. Va. Wes 24 Catholic TJ 19 Westminster 31 Edlnboro 13 Williams 32 Wesleyan 7 Worcester e. I....ZS R. p. I n Yale 14 Brown , 6 South Alabama 34 Tulane 7 Allen 20 Paine 0 Arkansas 20 Rice 14 Auburn ..13 Ga. Tech 12 Baylor 48 Okla. City 6 Bluefield 6 Morris Harvey ... 0 Centenanr S Tulsa s Centre 18 Georgetown fKv.l. ft Chattanooga 8 Mercer 9 Clarke U 18 risk 6 Clemson 2(1 Citadel 0 Dillard 12 Leland TJ 6 Duke so Wake Forest 0 E. Ky. Tea IS Transylvania 8 Elon 40 Lenolr - Rhyne .... 0 Fmorv ft Henry 19 Rnnok 12 Ga. State 6 Livingstons 0 Guilford JO Bridgewater 13 La. State 12 Miss. Stat ft Une T Knoxvllle col.V... 8 Louisville Mun. 6 Tenn. A, and I. ., t Georgia 28 Florida 8 Hampton 36 Howard HamDden - Svd. .. O t. Jnhn'9 (Md. . ft Hardin Slm'ons .28 Kansas Wes 0 Howard 14 W. Ky. Teachers . ft Louisville TJ. ...31 Holbrook 7 Maryland 13 Richmond 0 Middle Tenn. T. 27 Austin Normal ... 0 Mississippi 34 Loyola (N. O.) ,., 0 Moorhead T 14 Tenn, Poly 6 Morehouse 14 LeMoyne 7 Murray T JO W. Tenn. Teaeh. . 8 North Carolina ..J Davidson 8 Southwestern ....44 Blrmlng - m - South. . 7 Talladega 6 Huntsv le A. M. 6 Tennessee 34 Marvsvllle 0 Tex. A. it It. ... Southern Meth. ,. 6 V. M. I. Jl W. ft M 0 Villanova 14 South Carolina ... 0 VanderblK 14 Sewane 0 W. and L 27 V. P. 1 6 West Akron J5 Heidelberg 0 Bacone Indians .. 6 Southwestern 0 Baldwin - Wallace 68 Wavne 20 Bluff ton 0 Defiance 0 Bott'eau For'try . 6 Valley C. Te. ... 0 Bowling Oreen .30 Ashland 0 Bradley 18 Auguatant 8 sutler ii Valparaiso ....... 0 Carroll 28 Rlpon 7 Case 14 Oberlin 6 Cincinnati 0 Ohio Wes 0 Coe 6 Knox O DePaul 19 N. Dakota 6 DePauw 19 Earlham 6 Defiance 0 Bluffton 0 Denver 27 Drake 13 Detroit 33 Bucknell 7 Eau Claire T. ..27 River Falls T. ... 0 Elmhurst 27 Wright J. C 0 Evansville IB Hanover 0 Fort Hays 14 Haskell 0 111. Wes 19 N. Teachers 0 Illinois College .18 Carthage 15 Indiana 9 Syracuse 7 Ind. Cent. Nor. .45 Oakland City 7 Iowa Wes 6 Upper Iowa 0 Kalamazoo 20 Hillsdale 6 Kansas State .... 8 Oklahoma 8 Kenyon J5 Otterbeln 0 Lawrence 21 Beloit 7 Macomb 6 Charleston 3 Manchester 21 Ball State 13 Marietta 14 Kent State 12 Marquette 7 Oreighton 6 Miami (Ohio) ..13 Toledo O Mich. Normal ...19 111. Normal 13 Mich. State 7 Temple 7 Millikin 14 Lake Forest 0 Milwaukee T 14 Stevens Pt. T. ... 7 Minnesota 52 Iowa 0 Missouri 13 St. Louis 7 Monmouth 21 Cornell 12 Mount Union ....16 Denlson 8 Muskingum 7 Wooster 6 N. W. Okla. T. ..14 S. W. Okla. T. . 0 Nebraska 28 Kansas 0 North Central ..25 McKendree 7 Northwestern ...26 Wisconsin 18 Ohio Northern ..13 Capital 0 Ohio U 10 Dayton 6 Ohio State 44 Chicago 0 Okla. Baptist ... 7 Seasfn Okla. T... O Pittsb'g (Kan.) T. 7 Wichita U 0 Platteville T. ...13 Whitewater T. ... O St. Ambrose ....18 Simpson 0 uiai 8 Luther 0 S. D. Univ 19 Omah 0 South Dakota ...19 Oklahoma 6 utan state 13 Colorado State Xavier so Wittenberg ... Wabash ji Franklin W. Mich. State ..33 Central State Western Res. ...19 John Carroll Wilson J. c. .... 6 Morton J. C. . Far West Brigham Young .28 Western State ...12 Calif. Aggies ...16 Chlco State 12 California 13 So. California ... 7 Carleton 6 Greeley 8tate .... 0 college of Idaho 14 Pacific univ 7 Colorado 31 Utah 7 Colorado Col. ... 0 Washburn 0 Colorado U 31 Utah Univ 7 Flagstaff T. .... 0 Texas Mines 0 Kearney Normal 74 Regis College .... 0 Oregon State ....16 Wash. State 6 St. Mary's 26 Idaho 7 Stanford 14 Washington 14 U. C. L. A 7 Oregon 0 Willlamett 14 Fresno State 14 Wyoming 19 Montana State .. 6 Wyo. Univ 19 Mont. State T. . 6 1 ONE FOR MERCERSBURG Mercersburg, Scoring late in the first quarter and holding its lead throughout the remaining three, Mercersburg's varsity football team continued unbeaten in prep school competition with a 7 - 2 victory over Massanutten Military Academy here. It was the Blue and White team's fifth victory and Massanutten's first defeat In prep school contests. The White Sox may trade pitcher John Whitehead to the Athletics for third baseman Hlggins. .... o .... e .... o .... o .... o HARRISBURG jgfc TELEGRAPH MONDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 9, 1936. 11 Takes to Air as Navy End r U II I V f I! I 2 " I1 1 L 1 ARCHIE SOUCEK Oklahoma pity, (). Archie Sou cek, who holds down an end posi tion on the Navy eleven, is the lat est member of the "Plying Soucek" troupe of Annapolis and Oklahoma to go on the wing. The end position, where he comes in contact with the aerial aspects of football, is an appropriate spot for Archie, for three older Souceks distinguished themselves in the air after leaving Annapolis. Archies brother, Victor, a lieu tenant, swam half a mile in choppy seas to effect the rescue of aviators in four precariously float ing land planes off the Pacific Coast in 1934. His two cousins Lieutenant Apollo Soucek and Lieutenant Zeus Soucek, of the United States Navy Air Corps have been making air history several years. m 1930, two years after Zeus had set a Navy seaplane endurance rec ord of 36 hours 1 minute 13 4 - 5 seconds, Apollo soared eight miles toward the sun to establish a new world altitude record for planes of all types. The Souceks (pronounced So - check) get their military leanings from their grandfather who was an officer in the Austrian army. Archie, known hereabouts as "Zeke," is going after his wings after graduation next June. Strangely enough, "Zeke" didn't play football in high school here, nor in his two years at the Univer sity of Oklahoma. "Zeke's" parents, Mr. and Mrs, Charles H. Soucek, say he never has had trouble with the books. He stands in the upper third of his class and will be a battalion com mander, third ranking regimental honor, after Christmas. "Zeke" claims, however, he'd rather have a star on his "N," indicating a win over Army, than commander stripes but he's working for both. SPORTS BRIEFS Asked what two opponents line man and back were the best'Min nesota had to face in the first half of the 1936 season, the ' Gophers voted for Captain Matt Patanelli of Michigan, end, and Cecil Lsbell of Purdue, quarterback. Thirteen member of the Hastings (Neb.) college football squad half of the total are freshmen. When Northwestern beat Minne sota 6 - 0 the game was the first Andy Uram, the Gophers' left half' back, had ever played on a losing eleven. When uram played in high school his team was all - victorious. Members of the Scarlet Key club, Ohio State student managers' or ganization, plant a tree on the cam pus in commemoration of each grid game the Buckeyes play away from home. J. Arthur Haley, Notre Dame busi ness manager of athletics found himself in an embarrassing predicament at the Notre Dame - Pittsburgh grid game. A stiff neck per mitted him to nod: but he could not shake his head negatively in refusing requests for tickets to the sell - out game. All of Notre Dame's seven radio booths were in use during the Irish - Ohio State grid game. Although the series dates back to 1894, the 1936 Alabama - Tulane grid game is the 14th between the two institutions. PRO GRIDDERS FROM SOUTH Atlanta, (JP) Southern grid stars playing pro football this fall include: Riley Smith, Boston Redskins; Ralph Kercheval, Bill Lee, Jim Whatley and Justas Rukas, Brooklyn Dodgers; Beattle Feathers and Freddie Crawford, Chicago Bears; Tom Hupke, Detroit Lions; Gene Rose and "Pug" Vaughan, New York Giants; Don Hutson, Green Pay Packers; Don Jackson and "Stumpy" Thomason, Philadel phla Eagles. MIXES TRACK - MEDICINE Fort Collins, Colo., (JPh - Dr. Harry Johnson, former Iowa State Col lege track athlete, Is mixing veterinary medicine and Instruction In the spiked shoe sport. At ColO' raao exaie uonege, wnere he is a faculty member, he Is directing sixty track candidates in Indoor workouts until Coach Harry Hughes can take hold after the football season. TIMES FOR WATCHED STAGE AND SHOW ATTRACTIONS IN LOCAL THEATERS HERSHEV COMMUNITY. THEATER March of Time; "Lore Letters of a Star," Henry Hunter and Polly Rowles. Shows at 7 and p. m. COLONIAL "Pigskin Parade," Stuart Erwin, Patsy Xelley, Arllne Judge and Betty Grable. Call 4 - 1786 for times. STATE "Ladles In Loye," Slmone Simon, Janet Gaynor, Constance Bennett and Don Ameche. Call SS2t for times. VICTORIA "Keren Sinners," Edmansl Low Mi Oenstanea Camming. Call S - 4428 for times. LOEW'S "Tarsan Escapes," Johnny Welssmnllw and Maureen O'suMtsb. Time. 11.12, l., MS, ff.it, l it and I.U. MAJESTIC Burlesque, Wednesday afternoon and night. ' Call t - S478 fr times. CAPITOL "Parole," Henry Hunter and Ann Preston; "Hons f a 1000 Candles," Phillips Holmes and Mae Clarke. GRAND "Palm Springs," Frances Langford; "Charlie Chan at the Race Track," Warner Oland. ROXY "Don't Get Personal," James Dunn and Sally Eilersi "Taming the Wild," Rod LaRocque. RIALTO "Public Enemy's Wife," Pat O'Brien) "Border Patrolman," George O'Brien. NATIONAL "The Singing Kid," Al Jolson. What to Do, See and Hear By L. U. K. at Loew's. ' " M - J. Walter Brennan, Frances Farmer and Edward Arnold In Come and Get It" due ARLINE JUDGE, now at the Colonial in "Pigskin Parade" did all right for herself in the settlement with her divorced husband, Wh1v 1?.1!0rlAft fVlA rillwrtr Tina vwirfr onrartari Tnav .9KAAftA In property, a $50,000 trust fund for the baby and $1000 monthly maintenance charges. ' Edgar Wallach reports they're still clapping for Landon in the news reels. You havent see anything til you've seen Mildred Benson of the Governor Tavern take off Joe Penner, George Arliss and Mae West. Some stunt! Eight newspapers ran popular bachelor contests. The eight winners won trips to Hollywood and dates with Mae West. Mae dated 'em all the same evening, saved time. "Go West, Young Man." (This's the one Manager Rogers of the State should preview for the Thanksgiving openings). "The Garden of Allah" is on the Loew's list, as yet undated. Amy Fong, China's gift to burlesque, who will be at the Majestic Wednesday with "Babes of Broadway." . . . MR "just loves burlesque" and wishes she could attend at the Majestic . . . Wear a mask, lady! Rouben Mamoulian will direct a musical romance tentatively titled, "High Wide and Handsome" and temperamental counterpart of Miss Ferber's "Lotta." Miss Farmer who is twenty and very pretty in tne uioson urn manner, reveals a refreshingly detached point of view about her career and talents. She likes to believe that she got this far in pictures because, unlike most of her friends with Hollywood am bitions, she didn't try very hard. e ui wmwi ireue uuim WW oe EMIT - Binnie Barnes, co - starred with, Vie - red. tor McLaglen in "The Magnificent Brute," at Hershey Monday. On the stage: "Hollywood Scandals," headed Every girl Should have a mOVle by the Paramount stars, Frank Mit - test. ehell and Jack Durant, and peopled with uMicuig vuuriuvs ui nouywooa mis. In the football picture at the Colonial. "Pigskin Parade:" Betty Grable. Johnny Downs, Dixie Don bar, Anthony Martin, Jack Haley, Stuart Erwin, . Patsy Kelly, Arime joage. If Hollywood had taken Polonius advice "neither a borrower nor a lender be" Frances Farmer might still be sitting on the sidelines of her home lot waiting for the opportunity to play a dramatic role But with Samuel Goldwyn In the guise of borrower, and Paramount willing to lend, the deal went througlh in spite of Shakespeare's warning, and Miss Farmer will shortly be seen as Edward Arnold's leading lady in "Come and Get It," the Edna Ferber logging - camp story (Loew's Thursday) which saw service as a best - selling novel before it was trans ferred to the screen. What contributed a note of Irregularity to the proceedings was the fact that at the time of the negotiations Miss Farmer had not yet made her debut in "Rhythm on tne Range," her first picture. She had to her credit only the screen test which had won her a contract with Paramount. In spite of this, and in spite of a lack of stage experience she was chosen by Goldwyn in preference to the dozens of promising young actresses both available and eager lor tnax pari. The only possible deduction is that Hollywood's shrewdest casting executive saw in her the physical WJtmml v Jimmmn mil u - - Simon Simon In the stsreast picture t the State, "Ladies in Love." 'T have a feeling that I might never have gotten a break If I'd hounded the studios and pleaded for a chance," she says. "Somehow the fever never really attacked me. I wanted to be an actress, yes. But I was more eager to get into a good dramatic school and start from scratch, than to jump right Into big parts. "It seems like yesterday that I was ushering people to their seats in the Paramount Theater in Seattle, wondering how long it would take before my name would be up there among the screen credits. That was three years ago and I was a sophomore at the University of Washington, earning pin money during week - ends." But ushering wasn't the hardest extra - curricular work Miss Farmer attempted. Then was a job as waitress during one racation and she recalls - three trying months in a shampoo factory. "I have an aunt who doesn't approve of the theater," she explains. "She learned of my amateur dramatics and counseled me against the stage, advising me to seek a career more useful. So when I heard of the lob In the shampoo factory X took it. The pay was better than what I received as an usher some weeks It was more than 818. I started to work there during one vacation and wrote to my aunt, telling her of my 'useful' career. She had spasms. After that she didn't offer so many objections to the A popularity contest conducted by a Seattle newspaper really shaped Miss Farmer's career. As the winner, she was rewarded with a world tour, during which she met a theatrical producer who arranged for her screen test. It was one of the most successful ever made by an In experienced actress and she was Immediately signed to a seven - year con tract. Before she had been assigned to her first fiVm, Samuel Goldwyn looked at the test and made the touch for "Come and Get It." In addition to Edward Arnold, who plays the leading role, "Come and Get It" features Joel McCrea, Walter Brennan, Mady Christians, Mary Nash and Frank Shields. It was directed by Howard Hawks and William Wyler and will be shown through United Artists release. "The March of Time" issue which takes you behind the scenes at the White House is now running at Hershey, teamed with Victor McLaglen in "The Magnificent Brute." President Roosevelt requested delay of The Presidency number until after election so that It could not be Interpreted u propaganda. ' ZORIMA'S MANAGER EXPLAINS NUDISM ZORIMA Many people have the wrong impression of Nudism. They imagine the Nudists as a strange fanatical cult that believe in living the entire year in the nude. Such is not the case explains W. W. MoCloskey, manager of Zorima, Queen of the Nudists. They are people who enjoy the sun's rays for the sake of health, he ex plains. In this country we have over 500 nudist colonies. They are populated by professional men and women as well as the ordinary laymen and their entire families from all walks of life. They are of a high moral standing and to become a bonaflde nudist, one must pass a rigid mental and physical examination as well as a thorough investigation as to character. Nudists go to their various colonies during the holidays and weekends in order to regain health and for relaxation with the belief that nature intended us to get tfie full benefit of the health giving sun rays. Zorima, Queen of the Nudists. has never been sick a day in her life. She has taken daily sun baths since childhood. Her parents were confirmed nudists. She is claimed to have the most perfect form of any girl in the country. Zorima is now appearing at Maple Grove, Harrisburg's popu lar night club, doing her back to nature dance. RED RAIDERS WIN Shippensburg, Nov. 9. The un beaten Shippensburg State Teachers college Red Raiders, their goal line uncrossed in the past five games of ine 18JC season, yielded a touchdown to Millersville's inspired ag gregation, although the Shippens - Durgers came out triumphantly to VERBEKE GRILL SU Broad St. Features GINGER LEE SINGING AND DANCING Beer Wines Liquor DICK BUCHER, Mgr. I LL BALL BOOM k HBHISBUR D SPECIAL SPECIAL Monday Football Dane Prat Tickets for Stntatlonal Picture "PIGSKIN PAHADV TED BRSWMAGLE h.turlng HELEN RUTH A sUm m lTONITE Adm. 33' Total TOWn - TUES. . WED. 79P.M. Adm.10A40Tsxwd. GUILTY! ! C the Fastest 8bow In Town ' MLLE ZOLA Bed Hot Deril Dancer Appearing Every Nit and supported by HERMAN'S MUSICAL RASCALS at the EL PADO GREEN'S HOTEL NO COVER EARL LEWIS, A HIGHSPIRE NO MINIMUM Grill Mrr. rrrr rrrrrr )Q Another Big Week of Real ( Entertainment. Featnrln ALOMA Sensational Oriental Dancer Supported by AL PARFAIT'S HOLLYWOOD CADETS Modernized Cabaret 406 Broad St. JUUXJUULS.. IN PERSON win its sixth straight by the com fortable score of 19 - 6 on Heigea field Saturday afternoon." HORACE GREELEY SAID, ''GO WEST, YOUNG MAN" Now Showing.' ' (Ta u? jams KHMWt WEISSMULLER ADDED WALT DISNET SILLY SYMPHONY "THREE BLIND MOUSEKETEERS" STARTING NEXT THURSDAY SAMUEL GOLDWYN. EDWA wm. jb b m saww m m an ARNOLD JCCLMcCREA FRANCES FARMER Mm WiniO AKVtlt ivi now - COMMUNITY THEATRE TONITE - TUES. - WED. 7A9P.M. Adm.1040TMiacL ThePridency - NewSchoo4t forOM AIm "LOVE LETTERS OF A STAR Hw HawkrPolry Row! Red McCarthy Presents HERSHEY THEATRE ORCHESTRA Newly Renovated Dance Floor With Radio Entertainers FARMER'S HOTEL One Block Beyond Square MJDDLETOYVN 0f f A BAREFOOT HMl - VAi 3 ULfillLY FROM TEXAS J DOCS HIS STUFF M THEJfiiLE "jjgW. HRAH?RAHj uGl RHYTHM" WM ' " fi TV Pat Rooney ICST V APPEARING AT MAPLE GROVE TH MACLAY STS. UEEN ZORI IVI A NO COVER ADULTS ONLY NO MINIMUM ON STAGE ZEKE BECK'S COUNTRY STORE S50 IN MERCHANDISE ABSOLUTELY FREE! SCREEN LAST DAY TOMORROW With RALPH BELLAMY i h 1 I

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