The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada on October 21, 1936 · 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada · 2

Publication:
Location:
Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1936
Page:
2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE TWO 'XII K LEADER-POST, REU1NA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, J9;J( MUFFINS MADE BY DAUGHTER, SAYSWITNESS Trial for Murder for Mrs. Karl Hess Continues Wednesday a,t Melville Court (Special Despatch) MELVILLE, Sask., Oct- 21. Trial of Mrs. Karl Heat, charged with the murder of her 86-year-old erandfather. Karl Schlndler, at Hubbard December 20, entered Its second day before Mr. Justice O. E, Taylor In kings bench court Wednesday. Counsel for the crown connected the accused with the bran muffins which were eaid to have contained strychnine and caused the death of both her grandfather, Karl Schlndler and his wife, Julia. J. Grant Lewis, provincial analyst, who examined samples of the muffins which were sent to him afterwards found In them a strychnine oontent large enough to prove fatal. Dr. Francl McOlll, provin clal pathologist, had testified Tues day to finding trace of strychnine In the body organs of both Mr. and Mrs. Schlndler at an autopsy she performed after the bodies were exhumed, t Hat Smile The accused la a comely 26-year-old young woman. She sits nonchalantly !n the dock. She had a amlle for friend In the court. Mrs. John Schlndler testified to her daughter making a batch of muffins on December 19, the day before the old couple died, and that a parcel which her daughter said contained biscuits was sent to John ' Schlndler. Mrs. E. Miller. Summerberry, Sask., sister of the accused, also testified to receiving a Christmas parcel by mall on December 23, from her sister which contained two bran muffin and which were eaten without ill effects. Got Faroel John Schlndler stated In evi dence that his daughter, the accused, handed him a Christmas parcel In Kate's store at Hubbard on the night of December 20 and that he took It home to the old people before going to a concert. The parcel was opened and found to contain shaving cream and four bran muffins, hie father took one of the mufflna and started to eat It just before he, John Schlndler, left for the concert John Schlndler continued to tell of being called from the concert before It started at 8 p.m. on December 20, and of finding his aged parents with whom ne lived, on the couch and bed at home, both suf fering spasms of pain with their arms flexed and bodies stiffened. They both died after Dr, J. J. Col 11ns arrived from I tun a where he wm called by phone. HAUL POTATOES LONG DISTANCE Potatoes are being trucked into Saskatoon from points 200 miles away, according to S. A. Early, a Saskatoon dealers. Supplies are fairly liberal and prices run between 60 and 90 cents a bushel. The spuds come mostly from the northeast section of the province and are of good quality. RESTAURANT RACKET NEW YORK, Oct, 21. Fourteen men, Including lawyers and local labor leaders, were accused by an extraordinary grand jury of taking over a restaurant racket organized by the late Arthur "Dutch Schultz" Flegenheimer and hta strong-arm squad. The Indictment, obtained with characteristic suddenness by Special Prosecutor Thomas Dewey, charged conspiracy and embezzlement, with murder In the background, For an Early Morning Headacie-Do this . t TflP WATCH fs:.tnmarcn9 .j r, to worn 0( disintegrating. Ar,irin" tabWj .tart ''taking hold 'rv . i . mi in- of pan a ,c7." alter taking. noi i ' " - Enjoy Relief Before You've Finished Dressing If you wake tip with a headache, just do this; Try two quick-acting, quick-dissolving "ASPIRIN" tablets with a little water. Take them the moment you get up jbefora you start dressing. By ths time you've finuhei droning, nine chances in ten, you'll feel relief coming. You'll meet the day with a clear head instead of suffering for hours. "Aspirin" provides this quick relief because it is rated among the quickest methods for relief science has yet discovered. And because Demand and Get- ASPIRIN BAYER M'I'.f . Celebrate Wedding Anniversary -.-.-1 a0 : 4 MR W. J. W HITE of Lockwood. Sask., who celebrat-. ed the 61st anniversary of their wedding in Regina, Oct. 20, at the home of their son, A. H. White, 2738 McCallum avenue, and at the home of their daughter, Mrs. H. E. Ford, 2830 Rae street. Both Mr. and Mrs. White are enjoying excellent health despite their advanced years. Mr. White Is 88 years old. A special banquet marked the festivities at the home of Mr. A. H. White and a reception later at the home of Mrs. Ford. Mr. White was born In 1851 at Stouffvllle, Ontario, and educated in the publlo schools there. For a Subordination Of Keppler to Help Schacht BERLIN, Oct, 21. WUhelm Kep- plor, since 1933 Chancellor Hitler's personal deputy for economic af fairs, has been removed from office. A communique stated General Hermann Goerlng, newly-named commander-in-chief of Hitler' four- year drive for economic self-sufficiency, later will assign Keppler to a post within his organization. The step definitely subordinated Keppler and his economic theories to General Goerlng's administrative judgment, and was regarded In some circles as an Important vic tory for Dr. Hjalmar Schacht, relchmlnlster of economic. Keppler head a group of Nazi economists whose Insistence on complete German self-sufficiency frequently has clashed with Dr. Schacht's efforts to balance German economy. Some believed the change might have a bearing on devaluation. Premier Shoots Minister, Says Paper in Lisbon LISBON, Oct. 21. The newspaper Darlo Ltsboa said Spanish government deserters told officials at the insurgent headquarters that Premier Francisco Largo Caballero shot and killed Indaleclo Prleto, minister of air and navy. The report, without confirmation, said the shooting occurred because Prleto Insisted on the surrender of Madrid to the Spanish insurgents. , EIGHT AIRMEN RESCUED TOKYO, Oct. 21,-Elght airmen, given up for lost after their disappearance in a storm Monday, were found on an uninhabited Oehl-ma Island by a rescue plane. The aviators were unhurt. -ASPIRIN; tablets are ready to start working almost the instant you take them. (Note illustration.) So, next early morning headache you have, try this way. "Aspirin" tablets are made in Canada. "Aspirin" is the registered trade-mark of the Bayer Company, Limited, of Windsor, Ontario. Look for the name Bayer in the form of a cross on every tablet. nUM-MAKK HU. 7 ,-' - U Vv - - 'i fi L- x& MBS. W, J. WHITE time he worked on the Toronto Globe. In 1882 he started The Brandon Sun, which he published until 1898 when he entered the federal department of Immigration as an Inspector In the United States, having charge of 25 agencies in that country. Mr. White quit active work In 192S and retired to the farm at Lockwood. Seven children were born to Mr. and Mrs. White, and all are living. They are: A. II., Regina; E. H., Battleford; C. T Cinclnnatti, and William, of Lockwood, and Mrs. Slbbitt, Ottawa; Mrs. C. L. JolllffeJ Carnduff, and Mrs. H. E. Ford, Regina. ' RUSSIA- (Continued From Page One) rails. Vhe engine backed Into the tunnel and chugged to the other end, only to find its path blocked again this time by Fascist with crowbars and dynamite. The train finally retreated Inside tne tunnel while insurgents at both ends completed destruction of the road bed. SOCIALISTS HOLD REBELS AT BAY MADRID, Oct. 21. Socialist troops held the Insurgents at bay weanesuay w miles from Madrid, The defenders, reinforced by ci vilian recruits, held their positions auring a bombardment and then launched counter-attacks. "So far we have succeeded In halting the repei advance on Madrid," exulted Gen. Jose Asenslo, Socialist com mander. He said recapture of Ule-seas, occupied by Insurgents Sun day, was "Imminent." A rain of steel over the countryside accompanied the attacks and counter-attacks. Fascist planes dropped snores 0f bombs on government artillery batteries and the aociaiist gunners replied with unceasing fire. At Aranjuei!, railroad and radio stations were targets for Insurgent -v.uiu wno destroyed the buildings but failed to hit the tracks of the Madrid-Valencia railway, re maining iwk Between the capital and the eastern siaboard. - Squadrons of Fascist homh.r. soared over Castillejos, approximately 10 miles west of Aranjuei, and wrecked the railway station liJUIf). MINISTERS' WIVES QUIT COUNTRY TOULOUSE, France. Ont 21 The wives of President Manuel Azana of Spain and former Span- r-remier J one oira Perelr arrived Alicante here Wednesday from . Their arrival caused a stir In this southern French city due to report Indicating the Spanish insurgents .are about to enter Madrid. President Manuel Azana and Jose Giral Perelra, a minister without portfolio In the leftist cabinet, arrived suddenly nt Barce lona irorn , Madrid Monday. At Barcelona Azana established office for himself and his staff in the Catalan parliament building. NAVY READY TO REMOVE HOSTAGES LONDON. Oct. 21. The British naval commander-in-chief In the Mediterranean had orders Wednesday to prepare to remove thousands of hostages from Spain. exactly now many hostages the navy may have to remove If the British offer to both the Madrid government and the Insurgents Is accepted Is still uncertain. Unofficial advices eatlmat the hostages held by the Madrid government at 8,000 of whom approxi mately 1,000 are women. The hostages held by the Insurgents are believed to be lees numerous. Spanish Charges LONDON. Oct. 21. The Spanish embassy handed a new note to the non-intervention committee charging Italian and German aid to the Spanish insurgents. Specifically, the note charged a large number of tanks and 100 flame-throwers from Italy had been landed at Cadiz, Oct, 18. The note alleged further that a German ship, believed to have been a destroyer, landed war materials at Algeclras Oct. 17. Russian Recognition MOSCOW. Oct. 21.-Russia will continue recognition of the present Spanish government, an authorita tive spokesman said, even If the seat of government should be transferred to Barcelona or If the president and other leaders should flee Spain. May Evacuate Refugee PARIS, Oct 2L Tales of spread ing anarchy, borne by refugees streaming Into France from Spain, Wednesday spurred secret con versations between Premier Leon Blum and the Argentine foreign minister, Carlos Lamas, on the possibility of evacuating the refugees by air. SCOUTS TO MEET The annual meeting of St. Peter's Boy Scouts association will be held tonight at St. Peter's" parish hall, Seventh avenue and Garnet street Delegates to City Meeting Are Selected Delegates and alternate to the Conservative convention In Re gina on October .28 were named by the Southwest Conservative as sociation at a meeting In Con-naught library, Tuesday night. The following were named: Delegates: L McKay Robinson, K.C.; Mrs. Chris Holme; Mrs. W. J. Moore; F. W. Mahon; R. A, Lennox and W. H. Turner. Alternates: Mrs. Belle Stinson; George Calcutt; J. F. Lunney; Dr. F. Guest, C. J. Carletonj Thos. Speed and John Greason. Convention riana The meeting, which was well attended, was presided over1 by W, H, Turner, president. Speakers wsre F. W. Turnbull, K.C., and C. H. J. Burrows, K.C., president of the Regina Conservative association and chairman of the convention committee. . Mr. Turnbull outlined arrangements for the convention at which J. Earl Lawson, of Toronto, and Errlck Willis, Conservative leader in Manitoba, will attend. Mr. Burrows suggested the necessity for party worker to actively organize their force as the outlook for the party was considerably brighter. The meeting set up a committee to review the proposed constitution and to bring In a report. Personnel of this committee Includes F, W, Mahon, Dr. F. Guest, Mr. C. Holme and E. E. Beckett. Decision was reached to hold the annual meeting of the Southwest association on - Monday, November 2. WATER ACCOUNT POLICY COMES UNDER REVIEW Policy of the city to require relief recipient to pay for Quantity or ngnt and water used In excess of the quota allowed, was criticized before the city council at It meet ing Tuesday. J. McOowan, on behalf of the Union of Unemployed, objected to an official notice sent out by the city treasurer, Indicating that recipients who use in excess of their quota and do not pay for It will oe subject to discontinuance of the service. The argument was advanced that the city had no right to collect arreara of this claes of account from recipients but aldermen pointed out this was not being done. Asked If ha had any speclflo case where the services have been cut off since the policy went Into effect in August, Mr. McGowan replied in tne negative. Aldermen thought the regulation was a good one and took the view that If tha quota allowed is not sufficient for winter months it should be increased. No action was taken to ehanee the policy. PAIR ALLEGED TO HAVE URGED INCENDIARISM Bert D. Gordon and Oliver B. Gordon, well-known merchants of Rocanvllle, Sask., were reported in custody of Mounted Police at Rocanvllle on Wednesday charged with counselling another to com mit arson. It I alleged the two, on diver occasions between Nov. 1, 1935, and June 25, 1938, counselled Charles Tasher, also of Rocanvllle, to set Are to two Rocanvllle stores, the Rocanvllle Co-operative association shop and the store of Fortunate Herbert. The two were apprehended' fol lowing Investigations by Walter C. Lackey, Inspector of the Fire Un derwriters' Investigation and Loss Information bureau; E. A. Wake field, agent of the bureau; Detective Hermanson and Constable H. Cass-well, of the Mounted Police. PIONEER FROM LUMSDENAREA DIES IN CITY James Gordon Cares, resident of the Lumsden, Sask., district since the '90's, died in a Regina hospital on Wednesday at the age of 61 years, Mr. Cars was born at Arn prior, Ontario, and moved to the Lumsden district in the '90's, and farmed south of that town since. Surviving are three brothers, Henry Edgar In California. Wll- bert at Lumsden, and Alfred at Arnprlor, and two sisters, Mrs. W. T. Balfour, Lumsden, and Mr. Ernect Dean, Arnprlor. Mr. Carss never married. Funeral services will be held at the Lumsden United church at 2 p.m.. on Friday, and burial will be In the Lumsden cemetery. WALTER LOGAN HEAD OF CLUB Walter M. Logan, prominent Regina business man. was elected ! club at the 54th annual meeting held at the club Tuesday night. N. J. Taylor, whose term of office as president expired with the new election, occupied the chair. About 100 members were In attendance. including; the secretary, George Mantle. The election of officers, which was preceded by a dinner, resulted In the following slate: President, Walter M. Logan; vice- president, M. L. Fitzgerald; secre- tary, George Mantle; committee (continuing), N. J. Taylor, H Forbes-Roberts; M. C. Ross. R. G. Waddell; (newl. J. C. Malone. H. Maltby and N- L. Lance. TN REGINA A Tonight Thftttr Capital: "My Man Oodfnr." Prosrsm itarts at 1 p at. i changes 3:00 5:10, l .lfy, 30. Lait foroplttt ahow at I. Oranrt: "Tlia Pitrifltd Koraat" at 1:31, 4:1A, 1:0), 10:01. "diva Ua This Nlfht'1 t 3:44. S:37. :30. Matropolttan: "Thraa Married ttm" at 1:00, 3:93, 8.15. T:8T, s:6. "Murd.r Wltb Plcturaa" at 1:89, 3:64, s:l, 8. Has: "Tha Law In Her Hands" at 1:00, 3:39, :. 5:05 and 10:13. "O'Malley of Tha Mounted" at 3:05, 4:35. 7:05 and :15. Roxy: Sutter's Oold" at 1:00, S:14, 5:34, and :60. "Everybody's Old Man" at 1:40, 5:00, 1:30. 2,000 Sought In Rail Case Claiming total disability when Injured by a speeder which he was helping to remove from the rails, M. Galojewich, former section worker at Kandahar, Sask., has started suit against the Canadian Paolflo Railway for 12,000 damages, t Writs were filed at the Regina courthouse on Wednesday by D. B. Kllman, K.C., counsel for Galoje wich, In hi claim, Galojewich con tends he .was assisting two other railway workers to remove a speeder from the rails at Kanda har on April 24, 1938, when the car slipped from the track and crushed htm, causing collapse of the right lung and back Injuries which brought total disability. The plaintiff asks $2,000 a compensation for hospitalization and medical treatment and loss of back wage. No Election In Province Despite the statement of Premier Aberhart, of Alberta, the Saskatchewan government ha no tentlon . of calling an election in 1937, Premier Patterson said Wednesday. According to a press report from Alberta, premier Aberhart, speak-Imr before his Bible Institute, stated that Social Credit wa gain ing ground In Saskatchewan, "where there Is gaining a report there will be an election next year" Asked to comment on tnis, Mr. Patterson said: "The government has no Inten tion of calling an election next year. "The llf or tne legislature unoer law Is five years, but under normal conditions It was the usual practice In Saskatchewan and other parts of Canada to noid an eiecuon every four years. During, recent years, however, In a good many cases, parliaments and legislatures have gone their full term of Ave vears. If this were done In Sas katchewan, the present legislature would carry on until 1939 and there would not be an election until inai year." BARLEY EXPORT SEEN MENACING BACON OUTPUT Continued export of large quanti ties of Canadian barley to the United States may Jeopardize Cana dian bacon exports, S. B. Toad, secretary of the induatrlal and de velopment council of the Canadian Meat Packers association, told rte- gina member of the Canadian So ciety of Technical agriculturists and boafd of trade members at a dinner meeting in the Hotel Cham- olaln Tuesday evening. The temporary snortage or oar- ley in the United States ou to drouth conditions Is causing a large export of Canadian barley to the south, Mr. Todd aid. 1 Bacon production, he claimed, telling of the Increasing call for steady and continuous supply of Canadian bacon on the British market, would take a more important position In Canadian agricultural development than the tem porary call for barley from the United States. It would be a short- siuhted policy, he continued, for Canada to pursue if sne allowed her own barley supply to b low ered by tha American call and, doing so, jeopardize her bacon Indus try. Canada, he ald, ha suffered more In the past through loss of tnsrkets than from drouth. Cana dian bacon is now being received on the British market and is gain ing an enviable reputation In the old country. Lessening of the barley supply and it effect on hog production by shortening of feed supply would have serious effect on the Indus try, he eaid. OFFICERS ELECTED At the annual meeting of the Catholic Mutual Benefit association Monday night, the following officers were elected: L. D. Biegler, president; M. Kartusch, first vice-president; A. Braun, second vice-president; L. Jacobs, financial secretary; F. Beleskl, assistant record ing secretary; J. Eisenilmer, marshal; A. Eberle, guard; A. Rltter, chancellor; Rev. A. J. Schlmnow- rlIT. mrA Dm V a C.i- ,'. h.,.i.. T v n a "V h .J't o..uT A., Rltter and J. Schwann, auditor. TO OPEX CAMPAIGN Inaugurating th annual Christmas seal campaign, the Antl-Tubereulosls league will conduct a half hour broadcast over CJRM on the night of Friday, Oct. 30. iT18 broadcast will commence at 30 and continue until 9. Ills Honor A. F. McNab, lieutenant- governor, will officially open the broadcast program which will In- elude an address by Hon. J. M. Ullrich, minister of public health, and musical numbers by th Carle-ton quartette. Coldwell Club Asks Sweeney For City Post Appointment of Dr. Denis Sweeney km Regtna's medical health officer wa urgd In a letter to the city council Tuesday from the Coldwell club, C.C.F, "He Is eminently fitted for the work not only becaune of his skill but because of his sympathetic and courteous attitude," said the letter. Alderman Toothill thought the letter should be tabled to be considered when application for the position are reviewed by the council, But Alderman Fines succeeded in getting support of the other aldermen In his view, that the letter was not an application for the position. "I object to any pressure In this matter from the outside," he said. "We will act In what we consider to be the best interest of the city In an appointment such a thl and I do not Intend to be Influenced by such letter or by thousand of them." Alderman Cameron agreed, be lieving It would be "highly Impro per to consider ths !tter es an application for the position. The letter was ordered filed. OFFICERS FOR CONSERVATIVE GROUP CHOSEN ' F. W. Palm was elected president of the Eastside German-Canadian Conservative association at the annual meeting held In the Metropole hotel. The slate of officers follows: Hon. R. B. Bennett, honorary president; F. W. Turnbull, K.C., M. A. MacPherson, K.C., and J. Grassick, honorary vice-presidents; A. Ursel, past president; A. Thau-berger and R. Geisel, vice-presidents; M. Rothecker, secretary; Harry Geisel, treasurer; H. Geisel, finance chairman; J. E. Andrews, social chairman; A. Thauberger, organization chairman and Mrs, Molnar, membership chairman. F. W. Palm, A. Thauberger, J. E. Andrews, Mrs. Molnar, H. Geisel and N. Tasch were appointed delegates to the Conservative convention in Regina Oct. 23, AGRICULTURAL SHORT COURSE FOR NOVEMBER First of its kind to be held in Regina a 10-day short course in agriculture sponsored by the board of trade and the agricultural extension division of the University of Saskatchewan, will be held in St, Paul's parish hall from Nov. 11 to Nov. 21. Subject covered will deal with all phases of farm management and lecturers will Include members of the college of agriculture at the University of Saskatchewan. The course Is for all Regina district agriculturists and farmers andi others interested. There Is noj charge and applications are -being. received through the board of trade offices at Regina. BALLOON BLOWN TO HELP INJURY SCOTTSBLUFF, Neb., Oct. 21. Every IB minute as he lies In a hospital here, Alfred Malchow, 21, blow up a toy balloon. He does It In an effort to recover from injuries suffered in an automobile accident and from a complicated surgical operation which followed. The exertion of Inflating of the balloon is to keep Malchow' left lung expanded, and physicians said Wednesday they believed he would recover unless he developed pneumonia. The young man was Injured critically in an automobile-motor truck collision Sept. 29. FRENCH LEADER FREED PARIS, Oct. 21. Henri Dorgere, champion of the French peasant, was free Wednesday to continue hi fight for horny-handed toilers after a lengthy grilling by police. Leader of the green shirt "Peasant Front," Dorgeres wa arrested Monday. As he was treed, records in his cas were turned over to a magistrate investigating charge th green shirt leader had Incited a disorderly assembly. PASSES FLIGHT TESTS Art Dodds, member of the Re gina Flying club and' resident of the city, passed his private flying license tests under K. E. Whyte, inspector of civil aviation, Tues day. Mr. Dodds took his first solo flight not long back and has been an apt pupil of Jack Ilsmrs, club Instructor. Allan Burton, Abefnethy pilot, left for his home there Tuesday afternoon at' 4 o'clock In hi. Heath. Mr. Burton spent a day at the Regina airport. CONTRACTS AWARDED Coal contract for Regina pub llo schools were awarded 32 Re gina coal dealer after a special school board meeting Tuesday night. General reduction In prices quoted was noticed, price for deep seam and cobble coal being set at 54 60 per ton as compared with $4.85 In 1935 and for stove coal at $4.40 per ton as compared with $4.55 last year. WOMAN BREAKS SPINE Fracture of a vertebral process In the region of the shoulder was suffered by Mrs. William Halliweil. 2167 Connaught street, Wednesday afternoon when she fell down stairs at her home. She was brought to th General hospital shortly before 2 o'clock. Her condition Is not regarded as serious. CITY INVASION (Continued From Page 16) tho opposite. Canadian children could talk Intelligently with adults and upon subjects which ordlnur-iily concerned the adult mind only. Dr. G. F. Roger, Toronto, chairman, and the convention agreed with Dr. QuancVs assertion, the chairman observing that he was literally "discussed out of bl own home." , . The paper on special training for rural school teachers outlined the efforts being made In ' Nova Scotia to produce more capable rural IVacher. Selection of students entering normal schools was urged and those not possessing the fundamentals of a good teacher should be eliminated. This selection process should , be started In th early high school years, th paper read,- when vocational guidance was being given the students. New Curriculum Needed Need for a new curriculum was urged In the paper tn objectives of elementary education. Cultural subject should be Introduced as soon as the students were ready for them, Literature, music, art, if taught successfully, would eliminate problems of finding employment of leisure time. The paper urged that students remain In elementary school until the age of 12; that as little retarding of pupils as possible be employed and that classes for subnormal students he set up where possible. C. E. Little, K.C., Regina, outlined the views of Dominion Trustees' association members a gleaned from a questionnaire sent out to members some time ago. These views covered scholarships, teacher training courses, grants ITT! DAVIS Tkawli taaAti Award aprf Europe'a alnslnc star and AmrrlrVe lady at nwlndy In a lilting; ronunca under a Mrdltcrranru kj ... I "Ai.l If - ii-Sk isf V'l af - u ar ammmv &r A Today j V$as NH A DOUBLE HIT PROGRAM! TheSteryBerffndth Headline About That Notorious Woman lawyer! I OUR OTHER FEATURE A , -! in lion u j g lM"l$ii TODAY for education, uniform texts and establishment of travelling libraries in rural districts, SNOW IN ALBERTA CALGARY, Oct. 21 Snow covered southern Alberta Tuesday from a depth of one to three Incites. Indications were a cold snap would follow the first heavy snow of the season as temperatures tumbled over night to far below freezing. RHEUMATISM STOPS PAIN QUICK THIS WAY For real speedy relief from the miserable pin of neuritis, rheumatism, neuralgia, or lumbago, get the successful prescription. NURITO. Contain no harmful drug. Does the work quickly. First three doses muat relieve your moat sever pain or money bark at druggist's. Dos'l suffer. Use NURITO today. ROXY OVENWARE TODAY Last Showing "SUTTER'S GOLD" "Everybody1 Old Man" TOMORROW 'BROADWAY MELODY OF 1936" with ALL-STAR CAST CAP. TODAY TIL FRI. HE BURNED HER UP1 Whn h triad to kits Mh fct govt her o cold showed mm Phone - 6363 VNiviltat MltlNTl POUHUOmBrW . " Oall Itm. BRADY PATRICK DIXON fapu PAUETTE aim MOWBRAY MS Ik aet kr rMek - "Farewell" Picture, Tonight "BARBARY COAST" EDWARD O. ROBINSON Miriam Hopkins - Joel MoCrea GUN m. ) Imnmmmmmmm pi'"' l m nnnnl ! j r V 1 Mil I llTflfll I - I fill I I I Vy i 1 in hi band!... A GIRL . . . in his arms! . .. He face the outlaws in their own lair! Ala FI.ASH GoaDo. MaUncct Ontf

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Leader-Post
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free