The Windsor Star from Windsor, Ontario, Canada on June 11, 1938 · 28
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The Windsor Star from Windsor, Ontario, Canada · 28

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Windsor, Ontario, Canada
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Saturday, June 11, 1938
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28
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f ibe rora- THE WINDSOR DAILY STAR, WIXDSOR, ONTARIO, IATTRDAT, JTXE 11. 193S Jobless Man Apprehended ConIal)Ie Find Door Ojien, and Sec- Safe Upended In Night Hounds S-earrh-' Premise and I)irorr Accused Under Table Are Starred in New Films Booked for Windsor Theatres lb. Uln-t.or Star LONDON. Ont.. June 11. Unemployed and the father of seven children. Harold Grayson, 29. of 714 Nelson street, is in custody on a charge of attempting to burglarize the safe of the Coca-Cola Company at 274 Burwell street last night. He was remanded to June 17 by Magistrate D. B. Menzies in city police court this morning. LAIIF.S LIGHT ""JRAYSO was virtually interrupted in the art bv Constable Em art G. Wylw at 3 this miming. Finding the frcnt dir of the plant ur.Wiced hiie making his patrol. WyUe flashed his light through the open doorxav to upot an upended safe at the foot of short tairav m the front hall Searching the premises, he found Grayson rrjrhed under a typewriter tab! Irs the mam offire to the right rf the hall. Gray.vr. surrendered without any trouble V.'yl:e put in a call to the polire department., and about the same time a rail wa aUo turned ir.to the fire department from the ame sourre. polire and f:ren..n arriving at the same time. In railing the police department. Constable Wylie. who alreadv had 'h mn handcuffed to a tab. said "end the fLer to the Cora-Cola plant." The rff.er en the rWIt misunderstood lim. and thinking he said '"send the fire." telephoned the fire department since police always areompany the fire brigade to a rail, the flier" followed the fire truck, MNFL BROKEN Investigation revealed that entry to the premises had been gamed bv breaking through a small panel door in the l?rge mam door m the garage at the baric ef ihe plant. The safe was In a ege. hich was bolted or screwed to the floor, and the rage had ben unbolted and removed to permit the safe to be taken away The safe had th-n evidently been shoved into the hall and toppled down the two or three nrpti leading to the back of the plant. It is .ourmlsed that the burglar un-lorked the front $. to see whether th roast was rt-ar. and that in shutting it d:d not la'crt it serurely. His earel-:r!ie ct him bus liberty. The rf had not been ooened. but the rr.mbmation lock, had been . mash-d. $1.59 ESTIMATE The safe contained all yesterday's reeeipfs. amounfir.g to setcral hundred dollars rash. General Manascr E. Brennan of the Cora-Cola Company to!d The Star Whi Mr Brennan a!d h d-d not know just how much was m the safe, unofficial estimates av about $1,500. . Evidently the would-be burglar brought no tools of his own. for all hammers, chisels and bars found scattered about have been identified as the property of the Cora-Cola Company, Mr. Brennan said. In his efforts to get the safe open, and in moving it. considerable damage wa. done. N-t only w. as the combination krux-krd off the fe bur one of the hmces was b itfered The floor in scarred in moving the safe, and as it was topplfd dn the stairs it splintered the step and broice a ladder, then jammed in the doorway. The safe weighed 1.500 pounds, said the manager. He saw no indication that there was more than one man involved, though poUce believe that th-re were tmo. for they think a l.SO-pound safe too heavy for one man to handle. jr. V Vi- J . X, ' tfffsAA Xh sW V Arrest Made After Assault "Red' McKinley Held in Jail Over Fraca in Chatham Hearing Monday Wind, Storm Does Damaire Official Estimates One Third of Tnhacco Oop Hurt Charpe Arriised Struck Woman on .Mouth in llrawl Vessel Moveinentsl WINDSOH, June 11 Arrived. June 10. Winnipeg, package freight, Montreal, 7:15 p m. Cleared. June 10: Kenora, package freight. Montreal. 5:45 p m. Cleared. June 11: Winnipeg, package fieight. Port Arthur, 2.30 a.m. SARNTA, June 11 Pp. June 11: A. F. Harvev. 6:25 am.; Joan Virginia. 6:40; Cadillac. 6:45. Down. June 11: Mercury, 6:35 a. m ; John C. ReLvs. 7:25; Calumet, 7:50; Louis W. Hill. 7:55. Ottawa Braves Gain Decision OTTAWA. June 11. Ted Springer s eight -hi, pitching carried Ottawa Braves to a 3-2 victory over Ogdens-burg Colts last night in a Canadian-American Baseball league game. Braves contimrd th-r erratic fielding but Jim Whalev's mi--cue in the first innir.g was the only one to affect the coring Joe Sugrue ambled home with Colts' first run when Whaley let Val-rntmaa grounder through his legs. Ogdensburg 100 000 001 2 8 0 Ottawa 110 010 OOx 3 8 3 Hclmea and Germack; Springer and rt linger. MONTREAL. June 11. Arrived. June 10: Kmgdoc. Rochester. 8:45 a. m.: J. J. Rammachcr. Toront. 9 30: City of Hamilton. Hamilton. 10:30; Kryport. Sandusky. 11; Keywet. Rochester. 11: Fairmount. Wind.sor, 12 45 pm.: James Stewart. Toronto. 1:35; Trrnora, Sodus. 2: Bleucross. Port Colborne. 4:03: Waterloo. Kingston. 5; Norfolk. Kingston. 5:30: Mea-ford. Kingston. 7: G. I.. Torian. Sar-tiU. 8:10; Dundas. Kingston, 8:45; Chemung. Duluth. 11:0. Clf-ared. June 10: Peru-tang. Duluth 12:0 am.: Knowlton. Kinr;stuii. 1:10: E. T. Douglas. Duluth. 4:25; New-brundJC. Port Huron & Oakland. 4:25: Kinpdoc. Duluth. 10:15; Keyport. Toledo. II; Keywet. Toronto, 11: Damia. Duluth. 12:15 p.m.; J. B. Richards. Duluth. 1:25: G. R. Donovan, 6:25: Trrnora. Toledo. 2; John Irwin. Prescott. 2.15: F. B. Baird, Weilnnd, 2:45: Wellandoc, Duluth. 3; Barrie. Duluth. 3 55; Teakbay, Kingston. 7:S5: Lavaldoe. Duluth, 4; Saskatoon, Windsor. 3:25. SAULT STE. MARIE. Mich . June 11. Cp. June 10: H. H. Rogers. Guardian. Merle H.. 7 p.m.; King 8. Lp. June 11: Sulphite, Cordova. 12 30 a m. Dov.n. June 10: Marguerite. Maurren H., W. C. Richardson, 11:30 p.m. SHOWN above are the stars of the new films scheduled to open over the weekfend and Monday at the leading Windsor theatres. (1 Richard Greene, who is featured in "Four Men and a Prayer," at the Capitol today. 2 Attractive Dorothy Lamour whose latest hit, "Her Jungle Love," opens Monday at the Tivoli. (3) Popular Claudette Colbert who has the lead in "I Met Him in Paris," at the Vanity Monday. (4) Alice Faye and Tony Martin as they appear in "Sally, Irene and Mary," at the Empire Monday. (,5 Gloria Stuart who is starred in "Island in the Sky," at the Palace tomorrow midnight. The Theatre and Its People i CARDINAL CANAL. June 11. Down. June 11: Saracen. 3:15 am.; Coalhaven. 4 30: Redwood. 4:45; Shelton Weed. 5:30: Acadian. 6:50. Up. June 11: Blue River. 12:25 a. m.: J. A. McDgald. 1:22; Granby. 1:15: Staiwell. 1:45; Swiftwater. 2:10: Starmount. 4:15; Hamildoc, 4:45; Trart-sirver, 6:45. PORT COLBORNE. June 11 Up. June 10: Vigor. 4:25 p.m.; Hagarty, 8:10: Keybar. 10:30. Up. June 11: Glenclg. 12:45 am ; Cedartnn. 2:25: Westcliffe Hall. 2:30; Drumahoe. 4:05: Fairlake. 5:35. Down. June 10: Thordor. 5:05 p.m.: Gleneig. 5:15; Simrolif. 5:30: Can?n-doc. 5 55; Sarniacioc, 7:10; Redriver. 7.45; Enston. 10 10. By Annie Oakley T APPEARS there are two George S. Kaufmans the well-known Breadway playwright and another in Pittsburgh, who has written a piece called "Till Death or Something." The Eroadway Mr. Kaufman has corresponded with the Pittsburgh Mr. Kaufman about the possibility of the latter altering his name, but the Pittsburgh Mr. Kaufman would rather leave things as they are. THIS reminds yours truly of the time, about a dozen years ago, when Harvey Higgins. then a member or The Star's editorial staff but now in Ottawa, received a letter from the American writer. Harvey O'Higgins. Mr. O'Hicgins suggested that Mr. Higgins change his name. Mr. Hig-gins, who happened to be born with the name and wasn't at all ashamed of it, prcmptly told Mr. O'Higins to take a flying tackle at himself. R ETURNING to George S. Kauf- W Moss Hart have christened their new play "Fabulous Invalid." It deals with the theatre between 1900 and 1930. In fact, the story is not only about the theatre but the action is laid in various parts of a playhouse. TTOR his next-season production of "Henry IV." Orson Welles of the Mercury Theatre organization has engaged Gus Schilling to play Fal-staff's stooge. Mr. Schilling is a Hath Powder Used Before S Ii o ir e r NEW YORK. June 11. A bath powder to use before a shower, instead ef after it. is -m'rg a group of new bath preparations for summer that come- in delicto is floral fragrances honeysuckle, pm clover, rt'gal lily or heliotrope. The bsilh powder feel smooth as silk in the iar. It dissolves under the hoer, leaving a faint scent behind it. Bath powder and cologne rorr.pi"fe the ensemble. Each item Is also available separately. I I. 1 FRFF r RrMtRK. HI K TRRTM:T FOR STOMACH TROUBLE IDu t Gaatrie Hypar-Acidity) 'V v.'Vl r p. s h i . w n'es. "I uffere'f for th pat rear w i i n Indisea-tin. rsina and m af:r eacB ould r-!iv mm fn"'l toil rr about Tiwr rir ent r turn f:rt d I i:-1 I'jnjil ii VcoTiklfU therhvedon tn t "O'J 1 rant praxc tnern too piu!o. Jr you surfer from inrt.cn-trt castritis. hmtburn. hlxatins id lrr-tat:op. pains after eattng or ny fMr rmcn troubit tnducri hnu!d !' re;:f. -rrl at "T T RtF. farapif" of thi on4rtni trrismcnt. A Irea Eno let i ltirlu1ed. Call at Hlaa llrac tre. Tf. eamaeh mm lliler I auk. I Paf ' Drag I arc. Vnm m 1 1 r a a lrr mr write ar hA, 4.IUI. Iimi t mm Coiapaar. 1tb. 3TB.A, H lativri tintii The Book Corner -UNCLE SAM WARD AND HIS CIRCLE" My Maude Howe Elliott (Reviewed in The New York Sun by Burroughs Mitchell) 'PHE quality that distinguishes a good letter from a dull one is difficult to analyse. For letter writing is net a professional and public performance, in spite of those eighteenth century gentlemen who picked the best phrases from their letters and fitted them together with an eye to publication. Very often literary pretentions smother the life and genuineness entirely and on the other hand a matter-of-fact catalogue of trivialities doesn't make good reading unless you are devoted to vour correspondent. The secret of a good letter lies somewhere in between the mannered brilliance of Lord Chesterfield and the simpler process of the schoolboy who writes: "Dear Mother. I am fine and hope you are too. Please send five dollars." It seerhs to depend on honesty, on freh perception and en complete informality. And it is never easy to predict who w.U Teveal those qualities in a letter. What inspired these remarks was a new bock by Maud Howe Elliott called "Uncle Sam Ward and His Circle." Here in some seven hundred pages Mrs. Elliott has collected practically every letter her uncle wrote and a good many that were written to him. Her book is not a biography, for she has not done any more than to comment rather casually on the letters and on the passages from Ward's "Memoit;" which she quote. Sam Ward was In many ways an exceptional and interesting personality. He was one of the glittering figures of the last century, a man who. according to legend, became a millionaire on three different occasions and a pauper on as many, whose Washington dinners are still remembered and whose poetry is forgrtn. He nad an elaborate education in Paris and Heidelberg ?nd cam home with a considerable kaowdse of mathematics and a strong desire to become a philosopher. He tried business and failed; hurried off to California in the gold rush, made more money and apparently lost that: returned East to establish himself as "the King of the Lobby," to coax the Washington legislators with charm and magnificent food. For many years he acted as a kind of unofficial reception committee. entertaining Dickens. Oscar Wilde and the other celebrities who arrived to inspect the crudities of the American way. He knew everybody from Liszt to Longfellow. Sam Ward, in other words, was the sort of man who might conceivably be a fascinating letter writer, if for no other rea.con than the fact that he had got around. But his letters, to me at least, are extremely disappointing: they are occasionally amusing, often informative about the details of his time and very often dulL Mrs. Elliott should. I think, have been much more rigorous in her editing, for Sam Ward was not really important enough to justify the size of this collection. If he had been a world figure, there might have been reason to include the boyhood letters, for example, but they are no morp than rather stilted repetitions of what many boys write to keep their fathers in a state of blissful unawareness. And the correspondence from the young man in Europe to his' parent his not suacient sincerity to be interesting. comic who has been working in Minsky burlesque. HEN the Group Theatre's "Golden Bov" comnany, which left New York for London on Wednesday, returns from overseas early in September, it will immediately begin an American tour at Detroit or Buffalo. The cast which will be seen at the St. James's Theatre in London beginning June 21 is the same as that which has been appearing on Broadway since last fall, with the exception of Frances Farmer. Miss Farmer has to go back to Hollywood for the summer, but will rejoin the Clifford Odrts play for the tour in the autumn. Incidentally, the Lord Chamberlain hadn't yet licensed the drama for presentation in England, but the Groupers have gone over on the gamble that he'll do so within the next fortnight. a a a TALLULAH BANKHEAD will definitely head the cast of "The Circle." when William A. Brady's revival of the Somerset Maugham hit takes to the road in October. Grace George (Mrs. Brady) may continue in the show, too, but is not yet certain about it. a a a SAMUEL GOLDWYN is still whacking 'em out into deep centre. A scenarist entered his office one day recently and asked him what type of story he wanted for a forthcoming film. "I want," said the Great Gold-wyn, "something original which is well known." a a a THE world famous company from La Scala Opera House in Milan may be brought over to New York as a major feature of the World Fair musical program. Dr. Walter Dam-rcsch, chairman of the fair's program committee, is now doing the dickering. Detroit playing a single feature film. The Michigan this week-end dropped vaudeville and went on a double-feature policy. The Fox retains its Sam Jack Kauffman orchestra' and its stage shows. a a a FR failing to hire a "stand-by" orchestra while his own musicians were broadcasting from Chicago the other night. Tommy Dorsey was fined $5,000 by James C. Petrillo. the Mussolini of the Chicago Musicians Union. However, before Dorsey jumped from Chicago to Detroit, matters were adjusted "amicably," the band leader tossing a cheque foi $1,100 into the union relief fund. A M ERIC AN FEDERATION OF ACTORS has signed a contract unionizing the chorus appearing in "The Fireman's Flame" at the American Music Hall in New York. The chorines have paid $12 as their union entrance fee and will receive an advance in salary of $2.50 per week. As the show is scheduled to run only four weeks lunger, their total increase for the period S 10 each is S2 less than it is costing them to join up. a a a i ERTRUDE LAWRENCE and mem- bers of the "Susan and God" company at tne iuymoutn ineaire. New York, staged a long-distance birthday party the other night in honor of Dr. Frank Buchman, founder of the Oxford Movement, who was celebrating his own 60th birthday in London at the same time. The Rachel Crothers play, incidentally, pokes more or less fun at the move ment, but Miss Lawrence and her playmates were sincere in toasting Doc Buchman's health and prosperity. H DANCING COLCHESTER CASINO Friday and Saturday Nights KEN DOHEKTV AND HIS MUSIC EL EN . HAYES opened her Los Angeles engagement in "Victoria Regina" at the Biltmore Theatre this week to the largest gross receipts for a first-night in the history of that house. Miss Hayes insists she will not return to the films, though several companies are still camping at her dressing-room door with offers of everything but the moon. a a a A BIOGRAPHY o f Mendelssohn mightn't appear to be a surefire approach to the commercial theatre, but Schima Koufman has ne'ertheless hammered one out and called it "Family Table." A comedy it is partly but not all about music and has "some loud social asides con brio a molto quicko." Mr. Koufman is a violinist with the Phila- delphia Orchestra. a a a i i f- ENTLEMEN UNAFRAID. a brand new operetta, with music by Jerome Kern, book and lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein 2d and Otto Har- bach. has launched the outdoor light opera season at Forest Park, St. Louis The scene of the new piece, which Max Gordon will probably take under his wing for Broadway production. Is West Point at the outbreak of the Civil W?ar. a a a THE Fox Theatre is now the only movie house in all of Greater Give Odds For Turf Classic LONDON. Eng. June 11. James V. Rank's Azam Pasha and Major R. B. Glover's Artist's Prince, winner of last vear's Cambridgeshire, today were established as joint favorites at 10 to 1 for next Wednesday's Royal Hunt Cup at Ascot. In a callover of odos at tne victoria Club. A. R. Cox's Flag of Truce and Edward Esmond's Phakos were next in favor at 100 to 8. followed by Couvert, Burdock. Galsonia. Carlisle, Dan Bul ger. Full Sail. Laureat II. and Terror at 110 to 6. Eagehill, Over coat, Nooie King, and Reward at 20 to 1, and Moodv, Biandstor. Le Ksar, and Lady of Shallot at 25 to 1. C o in li nes Ready To Quit League HAMILTON, Ont., June 11. Hamilton-Burlington Combines will withdraw from the senior series of the Ontario Lacrosse Association after a scheduled game at Brampton tonight. Club President Russel T. Kelley announced. The action will be taken in protest against the O.L.A.'s decision granting the playing services of Don McCallum to Mimico. The Hamilton club claims McCallum lives nearer to this city than to Mimico. From Chatham Hnrno of I be inlnr Slnt CHATHAM, June 11. Sequel to a quarrel with a married woman on King street east near William, shortly after last midnight, Irvin "Red" McKinley, 30, of Princess street south, was arraigned before Justice of the Peace J. F. Fletcher here this morning on a charge of assault causing bodily harm to Mrs. Elsie Ditmer, 149 King street east. McKinley was not asked to plead and was remanded to jail until Monday when he is to appear before Magistrate C. S. Woodrow. According to police, McKinley and Mrs. Ditmer became involved in an argument just east of the intersection of King and William streets. Both were hurling epithets at each other and when Mrs. Ditmer started walking west. McKinley suddenly struck her on the mouth and knocked her down, police reported. Mrs. Ditmer was injured about the mouth and taken to Dr. Allan Stewart's office where four stitches were required to close the cuts. McKinley was arrested by Constable Fred Peardon. Norfolk County Ample Supply of Plant., Hoprr. to Start !V'v '.np Lieury Loses PARKHILL. Ont.. June 11. Lieury defeated Crediton 8-2 in a Huron-Perth Baseball League game played at Lieury last night. Dalton on the mound for the winners allowed but seven hits and fanned 12 batters. His teammates gave him errorless support. L o n d o ii 11 tt ii scs Looted by Thieves LONDON. Ont.. June II. A burglar ; entered houses at 1312 and 1354 King street, during the night, detectives reported, today. The thief stole about two dollars in change from the home of Thomas Ellison, but did not take anything from the residence of E. Winkler. Detective Earl Knight said the sneak thief used a key at both houses and ransacked the duimg rooms while members of the families were asleep on the second floor. Seven persons were sleeping in the houses but they were not disturbed by the burglar. pevlal Thr Vln.l.ir nr SIMCOE. June 11. In an interview with J. K. Perrctt, secretary of the Ontario Flue-Cured Tobacco Marketing Association, it was learned today that approximately one-third of the total tobacco acreage in the Norfolk district was damaged by la&t week's wind storm. "A check-up has revealed that about one-third of the 53.000 acres in this district was damaged by the wind storm," said Mr. Perrett. "The greater part of this damage, as far as can be ascertained, was in the area between Delhi and Otterville. Norfolk was the hardest hit county in the tobacco belt, Essex, Kent and Oxford escaping with comparatively little damage." He stated that replanting is being carried out on all the farms affected by the storm. He also denied rumors that there will be a shortage of plants necessary for replanting purposes. "At first it was thought that there might be a plant shortage," he said. "However, although the supply is low, there will be enough to do all replanting that is necessary." When Visiting Detroit Stop nt the Nelborn Hotel ''0 MIM.KTF. IIOTKI, SK.IM ICK' I nr. W iniihinnl anil ,1rfferll e.-ir the I'erry mill Tunnel) S) )):iil. l mill Weekly i NOTHER Canadian who made his mark in the American theatre was David V. Wall, veteran stage and screen actor, who died in New York a few days ago. Born in Coburg, Ont., the town which also gave the late Marie Dressier to the theatrical world, Mr. Wail began his career as an usher at Rochester, N.Y., made his stage debut there, appeared in "Bleak House," "Sky Farms." "The Power of the Press" and many other produc tions, played in "Way Down East" for five years, was the priest in "Abie's Irish Rose" during its Australian tour, and, in the movies, did character parts for Famous Players, Pathe and other outfits. He was, by the way, Mary Fickford's leading man in the film version of "In the Bishop's Carriage." So Bad With Nerves Would Lie Down and Cry It generally admitted that nerve troubles are more frequent than formerly and growing more so every day. Wherever there are people whose health is poor, and their nerves shattered, they will find in Milburn's Health and Nerve Pills a tonic that will help to restore the deranged centres, and bring the nervous system back to its old time condition. Mrs. K. M. Harvey, Bramber, N.8., writes: " got so bail with my nerves 1 would lie down on the bed and cry. Most of t lie time it just seemed I could licit help it and would not know what I was crying for. I used to feel as if 1 would go crazy I was so bad. I tried several different medicines, but received no relief. I then took Milburn's Health and Nerve Pills, four boxes of them, and started to feel better after the first few doses. Now I feel better in every way." Put up by The T. Milburn Co.. Ltd. NEW BIJOU l lew TillO a.m. IIIMI p.m. HiaclitlniKhr bi,v Snl. Ml' llflrn Till ll::tll n. in. Toil ii y till Momlsiy I ! e I. Snlly Klatie mill l.loyil Uughm In "Numbered Woman" A 'lun i;iil TiKit.li's -.iis with a uaiiK "f kilN-rs. Kirnl llrtrnll hiilnit TIM Wet 111 in "PHANTOM RANGER" IlilKnr Hi-raf n nnil 4'hnrlir McCarthy in "Africa Speaks English" It their Intent Korenni! DANCING EVERY NIGHT SHAMROCK CAFE 3707 Third St. DETROIT Starting Monday Ike Thoma Presents 'The Drunkard' Hnt in I I rti tKer shown n Mclit lull 'The Fallen Saved" or The Curse of Drink H iss The Villain ! Cheer The Hero ! Two Shows Nitely 9:00 and 11:30 P.M. Dancing Every Nite FREE PARKING Canadian's Favorite Rendezvous CORKTOWN TAVERN 1430 Michigan at Trumbull - in- I mm' . Skin Troubles PSORIASIS It ! nilffrr from iKnriniH. dry ei'xemn or pimilnr xkin a f f eit inns, try the lninlr SIMiKH IIIIOS. K O (. O N tllTMI-:T. Han alrcndy proved nuri-easf u In Ihoiinnnrl of Ktiihliorn. hopelrns paM. Price $1. lour rirtiKicist "ill get it for Jim. or poistfree on rerript of nricr. SIMiKH RHUS, C'H Kl I TS " Quern St. Mt Toronto Snlnriiay to Holiday ) m-t iimi ve dolplM. l-njiii Thr- Kitr. Bro. in "The Goldwyn Follies" l.lorin stnxirf llichnt'l Whalenin "Island In The Sky" The Gayest Spot in Town ! DANCING ' "IMltBIl. THE STARS TONIGHT AI- EDWARDS AM) HIS ORCHESTRA WITH BETTY LI.OVII X CASINO GARDENS Kl.NGSMLLE DANCING TONIGHT AND EVERY SATURDAY Excellent Cuisine CHICKEN DINNER Served All Day rn Sunday OUC ROSELAND GOLF CLUB )ougall Avenue I-TK TI II I Nl JACK DAVIS, M.C. I'rrwrn t lute AN ALL NEW VARIETY REVUE DON'T MISS ! OUR TRUE AND FALSE CONTEST MON. - TUES. - WED. No Cover No Minimum at any time. The Gayest Place on the Border in Detroit. At Canfield . . . Private Parking in Rear I :i under Vw'V 4 Detroit ZZZ 111 i.vm. .- Showing :W Ifl Admitted J- 'r ' TTTt I tLX NC V of bearing children is 1 1 l - fW -A beina liahtened. but M ' " "" "1 E v x -Il rearIngfhemdecenf'" 3 -f. Ftmm I fi -y our comp-'" 1 dl jltj k ) I xr cafed civi,Iiation is 1 153 J-y 1 the problem. jj J mmwmmmWmWmmkmm. Also a Full Length Feature Big Midnite Show Tonight!

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