The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada on February 4, 1938 · 2
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The Leader-Post from Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada · 2

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Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
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Friday, February 4, 1938
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2
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THE LEADER-POST, REGINA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, vm FAGE TWO N.S. SEEKS COMMISSION ON GRANTS PREMIER 'ALSO URGES ANNUAL CONFERENCES HALIFAX, Feb. 4. Premier Angus I Max-dona Id of Nova Scotia told th Roweli commission appointment of a federal grants commission and yearly conference of the provinces and Dominion would go a "long way towards settling problems agitating us." He thought that would be a safer way than trying to lay down a permanent plan of operations. "In the British empire they have gone along trying things out rather than attempting to lay down a basis for all time," he said. "It would be difficult to lay down a basis which would be satisfactory 78 years from now." Aj tha premier stressed the necessity for basing subsidies on fiscal need, Chairman N. W. Rowell said It was necessary to help clear tha distinction between subsidies and tha question of whether the provinces as a whole could discharge their constitutional functions witb present revenues. Premier Macdonald believed if a province could operate without a subsidy, it should do so. Rowell Asks Question "Do you think, as a public man,' a report would he approved re commending that some subsidies be cut off and other new ones granted?" asked Mr, Rowell. "AH I can say is that I'm glad I don't have to settle it," said the premier. He did not believe the province would be saved much by capitalisation of the subsidies to reduce provincial debt. Nova Scotia now borrowed at rates only slightly nigner man the Dominion. "Evidently those who buy your securities feel you are in good po sition 10 pay your debt," comment ed Mr. Rowell. smiling. "I should have said it indicates we always try to pay our debts, that our char acter Is good," Mr. Macdonald said. The commission heard a premier or a province on one edge of the .Dominion make a plea for the special fiscal needs of a province on the other edge. "I think British Columbia, has not received its full share of subsidies," said Premier Macdonald, adding he could make out a case for the Pacific coast province on col4 figures. The point arose during discussion on reduction of subsidies to a basis of actual fiscal need, rather than on population. An Obligation If any region of Canada auffers economically, either through in adequacy or natural resources or a the result of a national eco nomio policy, the Nova Scotia government holds there is an obligation on the whole Canadian federation, for its own good, to assist that region. The effect of national tariff and freight rate policies on the marl-times were especially under consideration by the government The federal government should, as far as possible, frame its policies so as to give equality of opportunity to all people within the federation, the government said. Where this is Impossible, the grant of a subsidy to a provincial government may be the only solution. "The granting of a subsidy, however, is inadequate compensation, because it does not raise the general economic level of the people of the province It may make financing a little easier for a provincial government but as far as we are concerned the real problem is to make financing easier for the naif million or so inhabitanta of .Nova Scotia." Make No Commitments f . ! ' i est. '' . Z2 : a - a - Viwcious Patti PatU Chapin'a viva-clous personality is ahown in her abundant vitality and wide-awake expression. Originally from Atlantic City, Miss Chapm made tier vocal debut in her home town at a convention dinner. Now she is a starred singer oa national network programs. inlon Jurisdiction over minimum wage legislation, although it would transfer control of unemployment insurance and employment ex change, wages-and-hours and weekly day of rest. Question of minimum wages "might call for special attention, particularly from the standpoint of what some of the smaller industries can stand," Attorney-General J. H. MacQuarrie explained to the com mission. Chairman N. W. Rowell asked why the province confined Its reference to insurance Jurisdiction to that covering unemployment. While the present insurance act had not been challenged and the Dominion department was carrying on effectively despite decisions against it, there was no guarantee that the present act would not be attacked at some time. No Objection After conferring with Premier Macdonald, Mr. MacQuarrie atated, "there would be no objection from this province to Insurance being transferred to Dominion jurisdic tion." The premier said Nova Scotia was recommending succession duties a well as income taxes be taken over by the Dominion because Income tax authorities had a fair idea of what an estate was worth before returns were filed. There was practically no double taxation on estates, but be felt it might be desirable to establish uniform succes sion duties in all the provinces. BRITISH AIR DEFENCES BEING PUSHED LATEST STEPS TOLD . BY HOARE IN TWO SPEECHES LONDON, Febm. 4. Great Bri tain's defence against deadly air raids is being earnestly and urg ently planned. Home Secretary Sir Samuel Hoare revealed the latest steps in two speeches Thursday, first at a luncheon at the Constitu tional club and then from the floor of the house of commons, answering the questions of worrying mem bers. At the club he announced the government was opening a general training school in London within a few weeks for air raids precau tions offlcera who have been or are going to be appointed by the local authorities. There will be a full time director, Commander L B. Franks, and two instructors. In the house of commons the home secretary explained the government much appreciated the courtesy of the Germans and the French in connection with the recent visits to the continent of Geoffrey Lloyd, under-secretary for home affairs, but does not plan further visits. The house took the subject sar castically, Geoffrey Mander, Liberal, asking if Mr. Lloyd was satisfied that Berlin was adequately protected, and George Lansbury, the veteran Labor pacifist, follow ing up by asking if the government thought the public would have any confidence "in this Alice In Wonderland arrangement whereby Brit ish officials examine the German arrangements for protection against British bombs and British officials inquire from the Germans the best ways of Britain defending herself against German bombs. New Naval Reserve OTTAWA, Feb. 4. Canadians with seafaring experience will be enrolled in a new classification in the naval reserve under a policy adopted by the department of national defence and indicated when the estimates were tabled in the house of commons Thursday night Light Snow and Cold in North METEOROLOGICAL BCHEAC The weather has been mostly lair and moderately cold In Manitoba and Saskatchewan vlth lower temperature and light Know in the northern districts of Alberta. Rain or enow has occurred In all dial note from Ontario eastward to the Maritime provinces. Forecasts Manitoba Partly cloudy with enow-flurhes and a littia higher temperature to night and part of Saturday then somewhat coider again. Hukxtehewan Partly cloudy. Ill lit snow la some districts, cold in north por tion. Alberta Continulnc cold with some lisht enow north portion; not much change In south portion. feace River District Cloudy and coin day and Saturday wit I iiii pern lure from 7 Kenoia ....... Winnipeg ..... Brandon ..., The Pas Mmnedoaa ... RL01.NA Mooee Jaw .. Kaekatoon Prince Albeit Battietord .... Swift Current Medicine Hat Lethbridge ... laisary Banff Kdmonton ... KftmlonpS .... l soma light snuw. p.m. to 1 a.m. Hieh Low Free. , 24 -s . it n . - . J - T . -4 -12 .30 . -t . 4 4 . S . 4 -4 .14 . 3 4 . 2 -Z2 . 14 10 . -4 -4 . in o . -2 -1 .30 . 0 -20 .fir, . 2ft Id .a . 44 411 .40 . 4 3 .29 .. 34 32 M ... 38 2d .14 .. 42 30 ,. 14 -20 T Deaths BRITISH-ISRAEL LEADER VICTORIA. Feb. 4 W. H. Black- aller, 89, Dominion president of the Canadian British-Ieraeal Federa tion and international authority on British-Israel affairs, died here Thursday. Mr. Blackaller had been in poor health for some time. Formerly assistant for the Canadian Pacific Railway in Montreal, he came to Victoria about 13 years ago. Surviving are his widow and one son James and a grandson, Rev. David, in New Westminster. ONTARIO M.L.A. PETROLIA, Ont, Feb. 4.-MU-ton Duncan McViver, 44, Liberal member of the Ontario legislature for Lambton East, died in hospital after a week's Illness from pneu monia. YN REGINA Tonight r.nimi- Dnens at 1. "Victoria the Great." 1:00. 2:45. 4:64, 7:04. :S0. Last ; complete show :00. Grand: Open at 1. "Knight without Armour," 3 05. :24. :4. "Danger Leva at Work." 1:00. :M, :1T. lat completa show 8:0a. Rex: Opens at 1. "Lady Behave" 3:10. 5:45, 1:55, 10:05. "Springtime In lie Rockies." itii. 4:20. 6:50, 8:00. Last complete show 9:00. Met: Opens at J. "Borneo." 1:20. 4:15, ?:14, 10:10. "Beg, Borrow or Steal," 2:48, 5:45, S:2. Roxy: Opens at t "A Star 1 Born." 1:00. 3:27, 6:33. :S9. "Draegerman Courage," 2:24. 5:30. 8:3, Screen and Stage TAKEN from an original story bv Art Arthur, former Toronto and Windsor newspaperman who has made good in Hollywood, is the musical, "Love and Hisses," which brings Simone Simon, Ben Bernie and Walter Wlnchell to the Capitol screen Saturday. The story tells us that Ben Ber nie, the "old Maestror aiscovers (Simone Simon) a great singer. He asks "old pal" Winchell, America's one-man newspaper, to build her up in bis column. Winchell turns the band leader down, as should be expected, so Bernie schemes a plot. Just before Bernie'a new club is to open, with Simone as star, she reveals the plot to Winchell. Dismayed at having been taken in, Winchell plana a four-star vengeance upon his favorite enemy. The climax brings the two feud ists together at the opening of Ber-nie'a club, featuring their co-discovery, Simone, singing for them both. a Faulette Goddard, after waiting long time for Char-- lie Chaplin to write s second picture story for her, has gone) over to a rival producer, David O. gelwlck.; ttTON-STOP NEW YORK," s il prophetic picture of trans-At lantic flight, opens Saturday at the Rex theatre. Briefly, the story of "Non-Stop New York" has to do with Anna Lee who, as a chorus girl, get involved in a New York murder case, Only her testimony can save the life of the innocent man accused in the case, and, finding Scotland Yard skeptical of her story, she stows away aboard the huge pas senger plane which win reach New York from England in 24 hours, barely in time. Also on board the plane is John Loder, as the disbelieving detective who falls for Anna even if he does not for her story; Francis L. Sullivan as the menace; Frank Cel-lier, who is seeking to blackmail the killer, and Desmond. Tester, the inquisitive small-boy violin prodigy who hates muaic but loves mystery. Ana it is Desmond who eventually unravels the plot, and brings retribution to the murderer. Also on the Rex bill is "She's No Lady," a gay comedy with Ann Dvorak and John Trent starred. ' e Gilbert and Sullivan's famous opera, "Tha Yeoman of the . Guard," with all IU pageantry, color and sparkling dialogue, Is to be brought to the screen by a British studio early this year. ' DIG CITY," with Spencer Tracy - in the role of a New York more thsn 8,000 copies of the song were sold in a manner that was directly traceable to Miss La-mour's singing. Four orchestras and six singers are rated as the 10 top song plug-gers. In addition to Crosby and Miss Lamour. the pluggerg are Guy Lombardo, Wayne King, Rudy Vallee, Eddie Duchln, Al Jolson. Kate Smith, Kenny Baker acid Lanny Ross, With the exception, of Crosby, none of the music houses would officially rate the pluggers but admitted' that Miss Lamour would rank at least third. B.P, Victoria ..... , (Montreal ... The province was not prepared I ou a ..... to commit itself to giving the Dom-1 ,t0Rlvtr- II I V '"1 I J"t I Barometer 29 T 29 7T JLJI (.J i I i.i LJ Precipitation Nil Ntl a a STOPPED IN A MINUTE... I Are yon tormented with the itching tortures of csema. raabes. athlete e foot, eruptions, or other kin aSictmoir For quick and happy relief, ese cooling, antiseptic, liquid D. D. D. Piaaaitpttom Its gentle oils sooth the irritated siua. Clear, graaaeless and atainlrvs era fast. Stops the most incense itching bstantly. A 5c trial bottle at drug atom. Brans it or asoney back. 2 Mm. as Condition of Roads Road condition reports from tha Sas katchewan Motor club taken from the bulletin issued by tha Government tourist bureau Friday are as follows: All highwava out of Kegina blocked at the present tm. The ikw plow ui working between Re gie ana Moose jaw. For further information call tha saakat' chewan Motor Ciuh. 94"2. Judgment on Judges9 Annulment Powers Reserved EDMONTON, Feb. 4. Judgment was reserved here Thursday by the appellate division of the Alberta supreme court on an application for a ruling that judges of provincial high courts in Canada have power to annul farmers' creditors' act proposals and compel payment of full claims when debtors have defaulted on payments. SIMPSON KITES HELD Funeral service for William Ed ward Simpson, youth who died Tuesday at his home, 1544 Rae street, after a lengthy illness, was held Thursday afternoon at the Church of Nazarene. Rev. A. C, Olsen officiated. Burial was in the Regina cemetery. A solo, "Lean ing on trie veriest ing Arms, was sung by Miss D. heckling during the service. "Safe In the Arms of Jesus ' was sung by a mixed quartette while the congregational hymn was "Abide With Me." Pall bearers were A. Burns, O. Oakland, R. Taylorson, R. Willows, J, Nelson and D. Thorndtck. Maintenance, Operation of Dominion's Public Buildings to Cost $6,268,960 Board's Drive Is Supported By Reginans L. A. Thornton, board of trade president, and C. M. Willoughby, president of the Kl wants club, issued statements Friday urging Regina business men to respond next week when the board of trade conducts itt annual membership drive Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. Thornton: "Become a mem ber of the board trade. "Its constitution nrovlrlea- The Regint board of trade ii organized for the purpose of advancing the commercial, industrial, civic and general interest of the city and the farming community adjacent thereto. Second, that: Men of good standing interested in the commer cial. Industrial and civic progress of the city shall be eligible for; ac tive membership. "With the end of 1937 the fcoard complete its first 80 years of eer vice, and during that time has had an active and honorable part in every cause which has made for the growth of this community from a small village to an Important modern city. "Many advantages enjoyed by every citizen, and now taken as matters of course, were secured by the effort of the board of trade; and at this time new problems continually present themselves and are resolved with the same result." Mr. Willoughby: "In the 60th annual report of the board of trade, L. A. Thornton has referred to the contribution made by that organization to the city of Regina and surrounding territory. The board1 of trade, since ita organization, has seen Regina grow from a small hamlet to a progressive modern city. With this growth the board of trade has been intimately asso ciated, and during the years has provided leadership and guidance for civic development. The work of the board is varied in its aspects, attention being giv en to civic affairs, matters of transportation, industrial and ag ricultural problems. Numerous committee meetings are held during tha year and ara faithfully attended by members. "The Regina Kiwanis club has always been pleased to have been closely associated with board of trade work. One of the objectives of Kiwanis is to develop a more intelligent, aggressive and serviceable citizenship. OTTAWA, Feb. 4. Public works estimates tabled Thursday night In the house of commons called for 1933-39 appropriations totalling $12,-443,655, a decrease of $675,245 from 1937-38 estimates. There is In addition $553,970 authorized-by statute. Largest item is for the chief architect's branch at Ottawa. For maintenance, operation, rente?, repairs, furniture and heating of public buildings in Ottawa the estimate was $2,540,700, plus $96,000 for telephone service. Maintenance and operation and like services for public buildings outside Ottawa called for an esti mate of $3,899,515, plus $8,285 for telephone services. Total maintenance and operation estimate for Dominion public buildings was $6,268,660. A vote of $115,000 was asked for tha National Gallery of Canada at Ottawa, plus $100,000 to be made available on approval of the treas ury board. Appropriations were $20,298,714 for the department of transport. They were $1,732,892 more than In 1937-38. The following were soma of the big departmental votes, with last year's appropriation in brackets: Construction and Improvement of airways and airports, $1,722,400 ($1,676,355); . operation and maintenance of airways and airports, $910,669 ($857,983) ; contributions to municipalities for airport improve ments, $800,000 .($500,000); radio direction finding stations, radio beacons and radio-telegraph stations, $634,324 ($585,453). Railway grade crossing fund. $2,000,000 ($2,000,000); Hudson Bay railway deficit, $370,000 ($336,500); Hudson Bay Railway construction and improvements, $25,000 ($71,-500); Maritime Freight Rates act, $2,278,000 ($1,800,000), for the Canadian National Railways and $360,- 000 ($700,000) for other lines; Canadian travel bureau, $250,000 ($250,- 000). Appropriations for the trade and commerce department are $8,231,-625. Annual statutory grant is $212,-000 and the total estimate for the department is $8,443,625, increase of $113,412 over the present fiscal year. Largest Increase is for exhibitions and fairs with $438,720 appropriation, a $182,793' jump. For publicity and advertising in the United Kingdom nd Europe $356,580 has been set aside, an increase of $6,580. MUTUAL LIFE OF NEW YORK HAS BUSINESSBOOST NEW YORK, Feb. 4. The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York has reported assets on Dec. 31, 1937, of $1,349,057,258, an Increase of $40,778,437 over the preceding year. New insurance for the year amounted to $269,154,537, bringing total insurance in force, at the close of 1937 to $3,758,762,-033. The company paid policyholders and their-beneficiaries, under their contracts, in 1937, a total of $134,- 212,373 and the trustees have set aside $22,781,793 to be paid in divi dends in 1938, alter establishing a fund for depreciation of securities and general contingencies at $44,- 270,997. The Mutual Lite's agency in Win nipeg, is in charge of Thomas H. Bulloch, special agent. Expenditures To Be Cut OTTAWA, Feb. 4. Appropriation to be spent on agriculture in the coming fiscal year is given in the main . estimates as $9,148,532, approximately $100,000 less than was expended during the present fiscal year. Supplementary estimates will probably bring next year's expenditure! up or in excess of this year. Ask for tha 75c Giant Package. It contains a regular bottle and a trial isa bottle. Us tha trial bottle Brat if not satisfied ratura tha Tarolar bottle unopened and you get youi monoy back, DEFENDANTS GIVE EVIDENCE With both the defendants taking the witness stand, hearing of a conspiracy chargs against Norman Wolfman and Paul Nagy continued on Thursday before Mr. Justice George E. Taylor and jury in king's bench court. The court was expected to complete evidence fcy Thursday afternoon. The two men are charged with conspiring to defraud an insurance company by reputedly representing a load of horsehair and hides was on a truck destroyed by fire. Nagy was reputedly owner of the truck and WoUtnan owner of the alleged cargo. taxicab driver and Lulse Rainer as his immigrant wife, opens Saturday at the Grand theatre. Tracy personifies the breed to which all's fair in love or taxicab war. He refuses to be bullied in a war between two factions and is trapped by unprincipled racketeers. He fights for business and for freedom from tha shackles of the gang. Then, in the knowledge that every man has his price, the rack eteers engineer the deportation of the girl. That's where the cab driver really goes to town. Second feature brings Brian Donlevy and Frances Drake to the screen in "Midnight Taxi," a story of government activity against counterfeiters. Keys Luke has two birthdays May 5 according to the Chinese) calendar, and June 18 according to the American sys tem. e e e e BING CROSBY Is the king of the song pluggers, a check of several music publishing houses shows. And rating not far behind him is the brunette siren from the south, Dorothy Lamour. The music houses estimate that when Crosby slnrs a song on the air, at least 10,000 copies of that song will b sold the following day. Miss Lamour's first test was made on her eong in "The Big Broadcast of 1938.1 She sang the song, "You Took the Words Right Out of My Heart," recently on her Sunday program an the following day READER CHOSEN WARDEN FOR ST. ALKMUND'S Annual meeting of the members of St. Alkmund's Mission church was held in the parish hall on Tuesday, Rev. A. S. Lord, presided, A. H. Shepherd, resigned as peoples warden after four and a half years, W. Reader being elected to fill his place, while A. Cliff was appointed vicar s warden. The following were elected to the vestry, A. H. Shepherd, W. Sha brook, A. Chapman, G. Powell and R. Galbralth; auditor, R. Gal bralth. The vicar gave special thanks to the two retiring wardens A. Chapman and A. Shepherd, also to the women's auxiliary president, Mrs. A. Chapman, and members, and to Mrs. Shepherd for her work for the Sunday school. OTTAWA WILL SPEND $50,000 IN PROVINCE (Leader-Pout Ottawa Bureau) OTTAWA, Feb. 4. Ordinary estimates for next fiscal year tabled In the house Thursday night include an item of $35,000 for repairs to breakwaters at Red River, Manitoba. The item for rivers and harbors generally in Manitoba Is increased to $25,000 from $18,000 in last year's estimates. For Improvements and repairs to public buildings in Manitoba generally $40,000 is provided against $39,000 last year and $3,000 for a public building at Steinbacb. Fifty thousand dollars is pro vided for repairs and Improvements to public buildings in Saskatchewan generally, exclusive of $8,000 for improvements to the federal build ing in Saskatoon. Agricultural estimates provide the same grants to all class A and B fairs In Manitoba and Saskatchewan as last year but the grants to the Moose Jaw and Saskatoon feeder shows are cut from $3,000 to $2,000 each. Special supplementary estimates providing for public relief works will be brought in later and fur ther supplementary estimates near the end of the session. A Mother's Tragedy SIOUX LOOKOUT, Ont.. Feb. 4. An Inquest will be held Into the death of the 18-month-old son of Mrs. Ray Gastmeier, who was killed when struck by a train at Allenwater, Ont. While his mother looked on helplessly, the Infant was thrown in front of an approaching train when a dog which was pulling the baby became frightened and upset the toboggan. GRAND1 -TOMORROW- i love story to fr your heart- ay trings. . two y Great Stars! . 1- J 1 Rainer S ) Spencer Tracy in 4Bic City' . Also BRIAN DONLEVY FRANCES DRAKE "MIDNIGHT TAXI" TODAY ONLY "KNIGHT WITHOUT ARMOUR" 'i A Leo .. 'DANGER LOVE AT WORK" PIONEER DIES IN VICTORIA Moses Seed, 72, one of the early homesteaders of the Tregarva, Sask., district, died Thursday In Victoria, B.C., after a short illness. Mr. Seed was born In Ontario and settled in the Tregarva area in 1885, carrying on operations until be retired and moved to Victoria 18 years ago. Mr Seed is survived by his widow and two daughters, Laura and Hazel, in Victoria; two brothers, Johnston Seed, of 2824 Twelfth avenue, Regina; Cecil Seed, of Tregarva. and a sister, Mrs. W. Col-ton, of Abernethy, Sask. TRADING FIRM CHANGES NAME OTTAWA, Feb. 4 Revillon rreras Trading Company, Limited, closely associated with the early history of Northern Canada, will disappear so far as the name is concerned by passage of u bill which appeared Thursday on the agenda of the house of commons. UNITY COUNCIL HOLDS MEETING CALGARY. Feb. 4. The advisory committee of the provisional Unity. Council of Alberta, under the chair-! manshlp of John I. McFarland, met here Thursday. All delegates refused to comment following the meeting. TODAY 1 to X p.m., 16o SALLY EILERS la a Hifh-speeel Comedy "Lady Behave" with NEIL HAMILTON . JOSEPH SCHILDKRACT HIT NO. X GENE AUTItY In his latest and best! "Springtime in the Rockies" See the Ftrit Episode of Our New Serial "Wild West Days" starts Today Matinees Only CHILDREN I SEE The Special Show tomorrow morninf starts t:SO sharp. Uene Autry, Mew serial, ftloc Song and fills te aU. Eagerly Awaited By All Regina! No motion picture in year has been praised as highly! "FAREWELL AGAIN" will be shown in Rerina starting Tuesday, to see it! Be sure a WUUJ 1 Ooen t m. i J S9TaMa K. I -I I I 1 f' ifiw-T " r vj v' nil h Mr n 1 V J kS utoO " si Ml 7M 1 K. 'A rf' tW DINNER-WARE TODAY ROXY ll 14 p.m. 16c e - JANET GAYNOR FREDRIC MARCH In "A STAR IS BORN" Companion Feature ' The Leiisa-a-Mlnate Romance FRANK MORGAN i "BEG, BORROW OR STEAL' with FLORENCE BICE Kiddie Show! Saturday at Noon Admission: lOo or Three Nabob Coupons between 11 and 1 p.m. A full settle of loroote Star Cemlea te every kiddie ho Is pre sent at oeei. "Draegerman Courage" hi AY SATOIftPAY S mm sihis sails i 50 PAIRS ONLY LABIES' SHOES Ghoes Previously Priced From $3 to 07 ALL COLORS. ALL STYLES. BROKEN SIZES. SAT. ONLY 'flo PAIR Every Shoe in the Store including Men's and Women's Reduced in This Sale i Doors Open at 9 un. Your Last Chance to Save! Positively No Exchanges No Refunds No Phone Orders STERLING SIKIOES, LTO. .rjB5r.t. MiUis-iVs STARTS TOMORROW SOARING TO JiEW ALTITUDES IN ENTERTAINMENT! Htiee a trans- Atlantle ptaee-ef-lhe-frrfS.-e lns Its evay ever the areen with st nuce of slransely asaertrS humans . . . Involved la a Sanarrone sanw ef lev. Intrlsoe and Bi order yew. ro 1st for IMKlLIJjl NON-STOP (Jnna LEE 1 to I p.m. s"-16o Vj iiftfV NEW YORK 7oL LODER THE FACE THAT THRILLS! nas thrash tMe eaepeeiee-Sllrel (tor wi erametle romaejco eat oat sn trasts-AtlaMIe fh(U. -Annf n feti RE- ANN DVORAK tnd JOHN TBENT in many iat ! iwrvetf I Start next Vr "Said O'Reilly to McHab" and Laughs and Kisses . . . music and misses . , Mil ! Set A eft Vt JT I O.U LUG ObaQ CUD eVA-1 it; i ft ,sHT vtaan vv sax TOMORROW M0N.-TUE. so. Y-.fV . ' E . . f -14. J' -:--i ' t M 0 and HIGSEQ" Kly mm WALTER WINCHELL SIMONE SIMON BEN BtR.ME JOAN DAVIS Final Day- V.GBBfll Preview (S Phone No. 1"1 L aisVl sr.. VWliSiS 3 . I a . I . rr

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