The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on December 29, 1944 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Friday, December 29, 1944
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PAGE-SIX In the WORLD : Of SPORTS By HUGH FULLERTON JR. New York, Dec 29. (AP)—The biggest rea-son why Herbert Bayard Swope resigned rus chairman of the New • Yorlc state racing commission probably was that he was the only real ^'racing man" on that body. . . . Brig.: Gen. John, J. Phelan's term as chairman Qf the New York Athletic Commission is .soon to expire and that means two big jobs will have •; to be filled)^. . . The New York commissions are. probably the most influential of all in their respective sportb. . ... Incidentally, the racing . cominlssion job is salaryless, although New York made over 29 ; million bucks from rncing in 1944. Today's Gucsf Star Eddie Briptz, New York WorldTelegram: "'Wrll. whorver wins tlie war, the New York Athletic Com- mLssion probably won't recognize 'em." Onc-'Minnte. Sports PaRC . When Wilbtrt Robin.son made seven hits in one gnme at Baltimore in 1892—the only time it ever has been done .in major league ba.se- ball^not one Baltimore paper mentioned the feat. ... It didn't go into the record ijook.s until many years later, - when Robbie ca.sually refen-ed to it whild t ,Tlkin ;T to Heywootl Broun. Two Stars at 37 Commanding the U. S. 45th Division on the Western Front is 37-year-old Maj.-Gen. Robert T. Frederick, above, who is believed to be the youngest leader of an American infantry division in combat. He took over his present command after seeing action as head of the 1st Special Service Force, comprising American and Canadian troops, in the Aleutians, Italy and southern France. He has- been wounded seven times. Deliratc Distinrlinn i When a .pho (Ofira|)hDr at Pcnn . iState , bask^iball practice recently wanted a shot of the ten (count 'em) former liigh school captains on the -squad, ^ Coach .John Lawther, who hasn 't been cheering his team '.s' progres .s. bejlowed; "Former high school captains over here—the pho-' tograplior w .Tnt.s yon. Basketball. IJlayers join mo' on the court " ' On the Alleys Jndustrial League Standings. W. L. Pet. 15 .643 Service Dept. The Red Cvosi Columbia club o\\ the Rue Do LEl.vsee in Paris has Installed a pvm with boxine equipment and has hired CleLo Locatelli. former European lightweight champion, to run the place. . . . CPO Ray "Fido" Murp'iiy, who owns the Topeka, Kas., club in the inactive Western as.sociation and kept in trim last summer by guiding the Quon.set Point. R. I., Fliers to a successful sea.soii. is heading to sea on an aircraft carrit-r. Tlie league- has been at sea ever since opera- lions were .<;i;spcnded. Bing Crosby Is Tops At the Box Office -Attorneys 27 Sinclair 26 16 .619 City 22 20 .524 Post Office 21 21 .500 Register 21 21 .500 Fryer's Grocery 19 23 .4.52 Pet Milk IS 24 .429 Lehigh 14 28 .333 Individual high 10, Stone, 267; high 30, Stone, 636. Teaip high 10, Post Office, 983; lilgh 30, Post Office, 2596. Games Tonight. 7:00—Schlitz Beer vs. Elks: Hart Lunch vs. American Service. 9:00—Coca-Cola vs Copening Jewelers: 'Wliitehead Cabins vs. Highland Nursery. Open bowling on 5 and 6. Taylor . . Pees Edwards .. Reuther ,.. Dunlap .. Total -\ttomeys. 171 131 159 144 216 151 171 140 166 181 179 148 192 145 127 461 511 477 508 464 859 811 75i 2421 Alexander C. Tobey . Maudlin .. •Whitaker Scott Sub total Handicap . Total Register. 141 142 160 153 125 145 218 179 133 145 777 764 ' 20 20 797 784 149 144 110 197 169 43;:! 457 380 594 447 769 2310 20 60 789 2370 Sinclair. Hollywood, Dec. 29. lAP)—Bing Cro.sby i.s the boy who made the; box office cash registers in movie theatcr.s jiiiKlo the most during 1944. ; The^ Motion Picture Herald, announcing results of its annual nation-wide" poll of movie exhibitors, ^uld Bine's pictures .sold the most theater tickets and that a single picture, "Going My Way," was responsible for moving him to the top. Last year he was fourth. Gary Coopir was second among tl^e id box office leaders and Bob Hope was third. , Theothersr in order, were Betty Grable. who. was first la.st year. Spencer Ti-acyi Greer Garson, Humphrey Bognrt. Abbott and Costello, tary Grant and Bette Davis. Sun Bowl Game Promises Fans Lots of Excitement Kl Pa -so. Tex.. Dec. 29. CAP^—The old razzle-dazzle, the wide-open brand of foolijall which has marked many a grid game in the south- West, promises to give an expected near-record crowd an interesting afternoon when the University of Mexico meets Southwe.stern of Texas in the Sun Bowl New Year's day. Both the Soiitliwrstern Plratw and the Pumas feature tricky passes and speedy backs. Endsley .. 147 208 169 .524 Forte - . . 131 122 156 409 Krause 169 145 170 484 Abbott 153 184 202 539 Lackey . . 149 163 172 484 Total 749 822 869 2440 Post Office. Herr . . 177 182 156 , ,-115 Cameron . 94 114 126 3 331 Powers 168 172 187 527 Upton .. . 219 167 179 o65 Billbe .. . 195 191 163 549 Sub total •..853 826 811 2490 Handicap . 4 4 4 12 Total 857 830 815 2502 Lehigh. Bitting 145 108 143 398 Buck 124 93 143 360 Alexander . 146 144 174 464 Carter ...... .148 154 117 419 Average . .. 164 164 164 492 Total 727 663 741 2131 Pet .M»k. Baxter 135 139 173 447 McDorment 161 178 155 494 Benson .. .. 105 126 112 343 Johnson . .. 177 143 142 46'? Goszdak .. 142 187 150 479 Sub total .. 720 773 732 2225 Handicap .... 54 54 54 162 Total 774 827 786 2337 Humboldt Items HUMBOLDT, Dec. 29.—Mr. and Mrs. A. J.TrueWooa were honored Wednesday evening with a dinner at the hoQie of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hanun on the occasion of their 17th wedding anniversary. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Trueblood, Major and Mrs. J. N. Hume, Jinunie Hume, Mrs. Ralph Blattner and Janice, Miss Kathleen Hamm, Mrs. Joe Limes, Joe K., and Jinunie, of lola, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hanun, and Miss Helen Hamm. They were joined' during the social hour following the dinner by Mrs. Joe Townsend and Peggy, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hamm. Pvt. Leonard Hardin of Camp Bowie, Texas, enjoyed a three-days' leave and spent it here with home folks, over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. A. J .McCarley were Christmas dinner guests of'Mr. and Mrs. John Holmes, at Elsmore. Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Rhodes entertained with a dinner in their home Wednesday. Guests were Col. and Mrs. Joseph B. Crawford and their daughter Anne. T -5 Gerald Talley, of Ft. George Meade, Md., came for a visit dtirlng the holidays with his wife. Mrs. Talley expected to join him at Ft. Meade for the holiday season, but btcause of illness was unable to make the trip. Mrs. Bert Van Nice and Curtis Alan, of Gardner, came Wednesday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Van Nice, Miss Grace and Curtis, and also with Lt. Frances E. Van Nice, on leave from iier post in the WAC. Major and Mrs. J. N. Hume and their son Jimmle returned yesterday to their home at Indianapolis, Ind., after a visit here with home folks. Miss Kathleen Hamm, who spent the Christmas holiday here, also returned yesterday to Ann Arbor, Mich. C. A. Reynolds returned Wednesday from a trip to Chicago where he spent Christmas with his brother, E. A. Reynolds, and his daughter, Mrs. Maltland G. Williams and fam- uy- Mrs. Mary Schaffner spent Christmas in Kansas City, where she was the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. E. Duncan and Mr. Duncan. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Kimmerling had as their dinner guests recently Mrs. Arnold Llglit of Denver, and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Kimmerling, of Chanute. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Olson had as their guests at Christmas dinner Cpl- Lawrence Olson of Camp Chaffee, Ark., Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rogers, of Moran, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Byrum, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Myers, and Joe Gervais. Mrs. Jane Ward, and Miss Beth Braucher, of Cofleyville, spent the Christmas holiday here with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Braucher. Mr. and Mrs. John Readecker and their daughter, Pamela, have returned to their home at Kansas City after a visit during the holidays with Mrs. Readccker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Barrlcklow. Miss Helen Peters, R. N., has returned to Clinton, Mo., after a visit here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Peters and other members of the family. "At Least One More Nazi Offensive" Prize Eatin' Fryer's Grocery. Evan.s 160 140 153 453 Pennington .. 152 124 164 440 Ellis 127 148 167 442 'Fox 162 114 166 442 Steele 143 1^1 156 456 Sub total .. 744 683 806 2233 •Handicap 12 12 12 36 Total 756 695 818 2269 Citv. Hart 157 133 171 464 Waugh 126 151 137 414 Herter 157 163 167 487 Newman .. .. 184 188 168 540 Stroup 151 155 163 469 Total 775 790 809 2374 THglOtA REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER^. 1944. lOLA, KANSAS Lkuds Ovilian War Effort "I've seen men and women work in plants hi Britain and Russia; I nevi r saw people work harder., more intelligently, or more loyally, than our .cwn American workcrs-^men and women," writss- Quentin Reynolds. Here an aircraft plant Ls in full operation in the. small hours of the : morning, turning out warplanes for the air forces. 1 (Continued From Patf« One) operation'. Some-of our :-rocjnnais- sance men were shot up by the Goi-mans while Afing a ii^tlc road checking. , Time Only to Attack "The Qermans were moving up fast and tliere wasn't anV time to prepare defenses. Tliere wi'is time to do only one thmg—attack them. "I grabbed hold; of one of my captains and said: 'Son. get io hell up there near Ciney^ village 'iVith what tanks you've got,'? and sta?t kicking hell out nt them. We'll be along soon to back you up."' Crippled Vets Bag Big Game Temple, Texas, Dec. 29. (AP)—In wheel chairs-or on crutches four j doughboys fnjni McClosky General I Ho.spital, veterans of the, Southwest Pacific and Ejjropean theaters, have proved that • they have not lost their markmunship. Comprising ione of the strangest hunting parties that ever stalked wild game in the hills of Central Texas, these four veterans came back With fi 'i ?e buclss and a» wild gobbler. ..K- , Ferried from one hunting lease to That was the way it st.'jrted, and i another in a private jeep, the par- it hasn't let up for four- days and j.ty fired eight shots and canie back four nights—but ,the morale of .my i with six. kills.' boy.s ha.s picked up 200 pe^ cent be- cau.se they know they're cj/jins fine. NumberZ (ConUnned Froin Fsfe One) ' that; we'only hear about the occasional strike. We forget that most of the workers in war plants have sons, broth^ ers or relatives in uniform and they're breaking their necks to produce war weapons that 'will help them. We forget that every war bond drive we've had has been oversubscribed, and it isn't because everyone at home is making plenty Of money. Taxes cut that income down, so that when you buy a war bond now, you've] really got to dig. I've seen long lines waiting in front Qf blood clinics: people giving blood, sometime more often than the^r health permits. I've seen them digging deep for money to give to tl>e Red Cross. No Jokes I used to I hear jokes in the war zone about rationing at home. Remember those songs we had in the Sicilian messes: "Dont waste foo^, boys. Remember the folks back home are ijatloned." We used to laugh at home rationing, and figure that the folks were probably squawking biecause they could only get steaks three times a week. Welj, I've been home several months now;, and I have yet to hear anyone squawking about rationing. Ration* ing isn't severe, but you do have to stand In line, and you dont get steak or roast beef very often, but all I've heard people say ii "How lucky we are things arent really tough." And if things ges really tough. 111 bet you 50 to one you still won't hear any squawfaj. Have you i heard about the war profiteers? I used to hear about them when jl -was In Sicily and Italy, but since I've returned T dont hear about them. Somebody in WBshingt<j)n is doing a pretty, good job. Maybe it's the President. Maybe it's tlie whole triple threat team of Government, labor and industry. It would take a Houdlnl to hide one jcent of excess profit these days and just incidentally, very few people are trying to grab anything they are not entitled to. We could bomplain about a lot of things at the front, but we couldn't complain about our equipment. Stop rapphig the folks back: home. BelleW it or not, 90 per cent of themjwish they were there with you. Gi,ve the people at home a break. 'What the hell—they're, our allies, aren't they? Pvt. Clarenpe Barthelemy, Bushnell, Fla., who lost a leg while irriike • "the"" were "ma^ a break-* hunting Japs on New Georgia, bag- through again ihem.selves. ; eed an eight .JMintei' and, to prove "That fir-st niciit we were moving it was.no fluke, he knocked down up with infantry ahead o? us when, a gobbler Ihf; next day. we ran inti) a German column I T -5 Abe B.fralc, Springfield, Mo., lieadon. Our dou;!hlx>vs Ju .st pulled! who lost both feet when his tank off the road-and our tank;) let go at 40 yards and butchered ui> the Germans. Hit There With Everythilip w«s blasted out from under him by n mine in .prance, brought down a five-pointer from his wheel chair. Later in the day he made another Washington, Dec. 29. (AP)—A belief that the Germans will make at least one more major effort to break out of their salient before starting a general withdrawal was expressed In more cautious military circles here today. This idea was entertained despite late reports of Nazi withdrawal of armor from the areas at the southwestern comer of the penetration and the successes of U. S. Third army elements moving up from the south. The size of the German force already committed to the breakthrough venture and the careful , planning that went into it indicates i the Nazis aimed at something other than a mere harassing operation, military men say. With this extensive commitment of precious strength, it is reasonable to expect that Von Rundst«dt may niake another bid for "nis goal oe- fore attempting to fall back behUid the Siegfried Une. "At Celies,' the commahder con-' remarkable wheel chair shot to get tinued. "wo surrounded a big bunch I sn eight-pointer, his second deer of Krauts and fought then; all night and .sea.son limit, and all the next day—the,damnde.st Staff Sgt. Roy Differding, Walk- Christmas week I ever j.^pent. We [ er, Iowa, whc'i Ib.st his right arm ihit them w-ith evejything,.-artillery, j in the'St. Lo breakthrough, demon• fighterbotiibers, tanks and dough- 1 strated the usefulness of his new boys. I arm by bagg£ag a five-pointer. "They iusr. wouldn't surrender. I Pfc. Andrew Weslowskl, Mllwau- Their 'relieving 'column;: of eight I kee, 'Wis., a'paratrooper before a tanks antf Infantry came •Up ijehind I German high; explosive shell cost us. And that was where t?iose Brit- | him a leg, brought down a seven ish Typhpons came in. ;_too. The | pointer. Typhoons; got' lid-of sevln of the; : fw'home'^ '"^•'"'••^''•^ca^eredj Vernon Stephens Wins "Later we cornei 'ed whai, was lef, i Coveted R, B. I. Crown of the Germans abound Ct^Ues in a ; •— woods east of the-*town.-rThey still! Chicago, Ve0. 29. (AP)—Shortstop wouldn't cjuit. Eo: we wiped them Vernon Stephens batted a modest out. Now there are dead Krauts all .293 last season, but his "clutch" over the ground—thrown all over hitting which sparked the St. Louis the woods for miles." - Browns to the American league Boys Worn Out | pennant gave "him the prized runs- The tank commander tcld of one batted-in championship with 109. humorous 'incident that ' occurred Official figure.s released today during the. battle: j .showed Stephens, who was runner- Last nigTit .some of my-boys wernUip in home runs- with 20, two less K. U. To Offer Course In Physical Therapy : Lawrence, Dec. 29. (AP)—A-four- year course in physical therapy technique has been added to the curriculum of the University of Kansas, The program Is offered primarily for young .women who want to meet the need for physical therapists in the rehabilitation and adjustment of wounded servicemen. The first six semesters would be tiken at the university, the seventh and eighth at the University of Kansas hospitals, Kansas City, Kas. Billy, pnze-wmnmg goat at the iPinehUrst, N. C, Pet Show, ";slyly nibbles at his blue ribbon ;i ;while he and his proud owner, : 'James Emerson Humphrey, pose Gas Main Explodes Near Wellington Wellington, Kas., Dec. 29. (AP)— A 16-inch gas main two miles east of here exploded early today waking residents and spewing dirt and fiery embers as far as the farm of W. J. Zimmerman, a half mile from t^e scene. No serious damage was reported and no one was injured. JOHN PAYNE MARRltS . Beverly Hills, Calif.. Dec. 29. (AP) Gloria De Haven, diminutive blond actress, and Actor John Payne were honeymooning at a desert resort today following their marriage here yesterday. Bitter in Opposition To OPA Cattle Ceilings Kansas City, Dec. 29. (AP)—Op- pasition described as "loud and bitter" developed yesterday as John J. Madigan, Washington, a.ssistant director of food prices for the Office of Price Administration, outlined the celling prices which the OPA proposes to put in effect soon on live cattle, Madigan said afterward that he considered the secret meeting of 25 members of the advisory committee and feeders from eight mlddlewest- crn states as a success in that he had obtained backing for the program from "a substantial minority —the Intelligent minority." He added that at a similar meeting In Chicago the day before, the men had remained silent. "This minority doesnt believe wholeheartedly In the program, but agrees that it is about the- best that can be done under the circumstances," Madigan added. Judge Seis January 8 For Ward Hearing Chicago, Dec. 29. (AP)—Federal Judge PhUlp Jan. 8, for ai under which gomery Ware^ ties In seven Meanwhile Gen. Francis "Butterfly" Tail Something new under the sun is this V-tailed Beechcraft, developed f-.nd now being flown successfully by the Beech Aircraft Ckjrporation, Wichita, Kansas. It's designers say that their "Butterfly" tail (so-called because of its resemblance to the half-opened wings of a butterfly) offers Interesting possibilities^ for simplified structure and greater ease pnd simplicity of control. Its stability and'control characteristics are rated "excellent" by test pilpts who have flown this unique Beechcraft. Numbers (Continued From Page One) patches said the Germans clung to each crumbling' wall 'and rubble- strewn cellar before withdrawing towards the center of the cajiital in the face of incessant Soviet attacks. The Russians sand enemy troops were told they were fighting to save the Reich from immediate invasion and that the German comruander at Budapest had decreed the death penalty for soldiers failing to hold their positions imtil ordered to retreat. L. Sullivan today set hearing on the government lawijuit seeking to establish legality pf a presidential order he army seized Mont- and Company facill- citles yesterday, in Washington Atty. Biddle predicted the case would be! carried either by the government oi- Sewell Avery, Ward's, chairman of the board, to the U. S. Supreme Court. Avery contended the executive] order and seizure were Illegal and could not bcj accepted or obeyed by Ward's. From the government viewpoint, however, 12,000 employes in the seven cjitles went to work for Uncle Sam today. Hope Echternach Gaf- rison in Prison Camp With U. S. Third Army Outside Echternach, Dec. 29. (APli-Oer- man bodies are stacked high iri Echternach, left unburled by their comrades, but most of the gallant- band of American infantrymen who held out in the town against topheavy odds still may be living in German prison camps behind the Nazi lines. Lt. Gen. George S. Patton's: swift reaction to the German counterof- lenslve had not been fast enough to rescue the men, cut off when the Germans slashed across the Sure river from Germany into Luxembourg December 16. - But few of the bodies found in the town by a relief patrol were clad in khaki, and hope is held out that most were captured, a Number 4 (Cdntinued From Page One) ture of the tank battles, he said: "Our casualties were remarkably low. We didnt lose a single tank destroyer, and we lost more tanks in traffic accidents then we did in the four days of fighting. "One reason we did so well was because the battle was in open, rolling country, with patches of woods, allowing our veteran crews full maneuverability. We can't stand and slug -with the German tanlqJL on equal terms, but we can takaJP"^ care of them in country where we' can move about freely." Use Few Tigers Contrary to the general belief Trahan said, tlie Germans had employed few new Royal Tigers in their advanced tmits in the current offensive. They depended largely on the speedier, powerful Panther—which some experts consider the best all- purpose tank in the world. "Certainly it is the best all-around tank the Germans have," he said, adding that the heavier, 65-ton Royal Tiger was a "logistics headache." RUSSIAN IS OPTIMISTIC London, Dec. 29. (AP)—Russia's top-flight commentator, Ilya Ehrenburg, in a New Year message broadcast today by the Moscow radio, said: "We will finish off the Germans this year." dog tired and wenf, sie<^p on the ground floor of a buildiritf without searclilng 4t. In the mo'friing one woke up early and got curious. He climbed tO; the .second floor and there were^ seven -Germaris a-slcep. They're prisoners now—but; it makes me feel bad becau!;e my l|oys were so careless/ It's ggod • one; of them was an ea»ly riser.' 'They're really worn out-^-my boys. They've be«i fighting hard; for days, and by God, they tan keop on for days more If they have to." The commander was duli-p.vfd with fatigup himsell. But a gleam lit his weary eyes .•ind lie; grinned through his," frazzlccr gray mou.stache as he .said; . . "Well, all-hi all, T guess we did a pretty good job oii thosf^ Krauts. My bo.ss Just .sent me ovor a bottle of whiskey." jthan champiotj Nick Etten of the New York Yankees, edged Boston'.s Bob Johnson by three In capturing the R. B. I. cj-own. The Brownie slugger topped his 1943 total of 92 by iS and was nine shy of the previous .sea.son's winning 118 by R'ldy 'York of Detroit. V-Bomb^ Bather '\ Ehglantt Again London. Dec. 29.. (APi.—Break­ ing a one-Bight lull in thJlr aerial a.s.saults upon Britain, the Germans struck at Southern England •with V-bontbs again during the night. The", government announced some damage but no casualties. Mrs. Clark's Steeplechase Horses Win $69^15 New York. Dec. 29. (AP)—Mrs." P. Ambrase Cliirk was the leading money winne]- of sleeulechase liorse owners in 1944 with a total earning nf $69,215 In taking 21 races, twice as -much as any other stable. Foreign Ministers May Meet in London Soon I London, Dec. 29. CAP)—Secretary of State Stettinlus Is expected to visit London to get a first hand account of the Greek situation from Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and possibly Spvlet Foreign Commissar Vyapheslav Molotov ^ay join them, a Reuters dispatch from Washington said today. British afternoon newspapers dis- pla.ved the report prominently. "They 6ertalnly would be welcome," said a spokesman for the British foreign office. He added that such a meeting would be in line with a suggestion of Prime Minister Churchill for further consultations among the foreign secretaries of the;Big Three, The foreign office, however, declined comment whether a conference was Immlpent. PIC NOW THRU SAT. Weaver Bros, and Elvira •THE OLD HOMESTEAD" —PLUS— : "SPOOK TOWN" with Tex O'Brien and Jim Newill American'. farmers use 100,000,000 ! tons of hay. annually. I First strike in the United States was called by journeymen printers in 1776, in New York City. . Best Wishes For the N4w Year .We Sincerely Hope 1945 > Will Give You All Those; Things You Most Earnsetly Besire THE ARCHER CO, Insurance and Real Estate Phone 304 ELKS NEW YEAR'S DANCE INFORMAL, SATURDAY DECEMBER 30 Invitation Only—See Dick Johnson, Lou Schmidt or any other member for invitation. Music BY CHAS. FRANTZ AND HIS KNIGHTS OF JIVE $1.50 Per Gouple Buy Your Tickets At Box Office Now For Gala New Year's Eve Show SUNDAY Nir.HT. DECP:MBER .n —At The— lOLA THEATER HERE'S THE PROGRAM YOU'LL SEE • Cartoon * "What 's Cookin' Doc," with Bugs Bunny—Community Sing * Songs You'll Want To Sing—Dance Band Short * Solid Music by Ozzie Nelson—Feature * "Three Little Sisters" * 70 Minutes of Pretty Girls—Good Music FREE FAVORS FOR ALL Doors Open at 11:30 p. m. Show starts at 12:01 a. m. Current Attractions at Fox lola Theaters lOLA .NOW RONALD C;OLKMAN' MARLENE DIETRICH "KISMET" (Complete ShoWs 7:10 & 9;15) FREEVUE • John Garfleld and GIB Youns In "Air Force" Shown Sat. Only at 3:00 and 9:00. MATI.VEE TOMORROW Starting at 1:00 p. m. "Kismet" Shows at 1:20 Only ."Air Force" Sho«-s 3:00 Only SCHEDULE FOR SAT. MTE "Kismet" Shows 7:20 & 11:20 "Air Force" Shows 9:00 Only STARTS SUNDAY Those Never-to-be-Forgotlen Lovers in the picture "China." ALAN LADD » LORETTA YOUNG "AND %OW TOMORROW" (Shows at 1:05, 3:05, 5:05, 7:05 and 9:05) UPTOWN NOW GENE AUTRY in 'RED RIVER VALLEY' (Shown at 7:30 and 10:15) —Pins— MICHAEL O'SHEA in *MAN PROM FRISCO' (Shown at 8:30 Only) MATINEE TOMORROW Starting at 1:10 p. m. "ValJcy" Shows 1:15 and 4:00 "Frisco" Shows at 2:10 Only SCHEDULE FOR SAT. NITE "Valley" Shows 8:45 and 11:30 "Frisco" Shows 7:00 and 9:45 STARTS SUNDAY Pat O'Brien * Rol>ert Ryan —in— ".MARINE RAIDERS" —Plus— •DARK MOUNTAIN" NOTICE • BOTH THEATRES WILL RUN CONTINUOUSLY FROM 300 P. M. MONDAY, JANUARY 1, 1945. i - '

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