Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 15, 1941 · Page 55
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 55

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 15, 1941
Page 55
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Amusements Today and " Sk y M 2SmlO-"Happy Landing," and ^J";* Washington Square." l<Boa — -v__«Argentine Nights," a Lady." • ""Western Union," with '"" me and Randolph Scott. Great Mr. Nobody." Not So and 'orld in Flames." WMLTO-"Arizona." with Jean ffSd William Holden « an > & _"Gallant Sons,' Bedtime Stories Bj . JHORNTON W. BURGESS jlgjky Wait* For Reddy Just tefore reaching the farm whert tte fat hens and Bowser the Hoima were, Blacky Baited for F« to catch up. It was ne before Reddy appeared, he wasn't traveling as fast hen he had started out. that farm really was a ™V fr«» the °' d P **l Reddy lives. He had Winning Contract By THE FOUR ACES Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Saturday Morning, February 15, 1941 Page Eleven , Merwin D. Oswald Jacoby, Howard hchenken. world's lead in* team-of-four. inventors of the system that has beaten every other system in existence.) EASY GUESSWORK Guessing the location of the missing high cards is often easy if you recall not only what actually hap- P e . ne . d during the bidding but also vhat failed to happen! South, Dealer North-South vulnerable ™n VKJ hard, because, you know v. «asso anxious to get one of ttoss At iens. Kis»on us Blacky saw him he i'n the thick branches of a pine tree. Reddy didn't see ji« Tslo /•!-.» hnH Vippn en AQ4 K 10 C 0 J 7 3 * J 8 B 8 The bidding: South West North Pass Pass 1Q INT Pass 20 2NT Pass Pass Pass 3NT East Pas* Pass Pass Five diamonds would have been a safer contract, but South was a line player whose partner was not particularly skillful, so he avoided ging a diamond contract, opened the eight of spades, . ayed the king, and South played low. East returned the jack of spades, and South won with the queen. At this point South knew which opponent held the ace ol diamonds! Since West had led the top of a worthless suit. East was marked with live or six spades headed by king-jack-10. A have bid one spade over 'North's one-diamond opening if East held the diamond ace as well as such strong spades. But since East had actually "passed, It was evident that West held the ace of diamonds. At the third trick, therefore, South led the jack of diamonds; and when West played low, he put up dummy's king. That held the trick, and the diamond return cleared the suit, giving South more than enough tricks for his contract. Yesterday you were David Bruce Burnstone's partner and. non-vulnerable against vulnerable oppon- FUGITIVE ON A DUDE RANCH by STEPHEN PAYNE COPYRIOHT 19AO BY STEPHEN P>AYN£ HIGH CARD VALVES of the FOUR ACES SYSTEM ACE J KING ........ S QUEEN 1 JACK Vf Total Value el rack 21 Averacr Hand fa7Hh ef d.that_Reddy bc had e _ 0u , .ted Reddy. Hisj^J™ _ ing out just a KuTandne was "panting. Blacky MS just about to speak when Reddv stopped. He stood as still •s if'he tod suddenly been frozen itiff. His sharp black ears were racked iorward and his head was toned just a little to one side. Reddy was listening. He was listen- for the voice of Blacky. You he thought Blacky was still jar ahead of him. For several minutes Reddy stood listening with all his might and Blacky's sharp eyes twinkled as he looked down watching Reddy. n **,.*-. MR .-w Suddenly Reddy .sat down. There j surely East would have bid one i an expression on his sharp - -6 -which Blackv understood per- ,ihv It was quite plain that Red- was becoming suspicious. Be _d begun to suspect that he had [keen tricked by Blacky and led so I faraway from home for nothing. I Down inside Blacky chuckled. IS was a noiseless chuckle, for I Blacky did not Intend to give hlm- lidf away until he had to. But I then at last he saw that Reddy Iras beginning to get uneasy, 1 Blacky spoke. "You seem to be feeling better, Brother Reddy." laid he. "You must excuse me for 1 taping you waiting, but I did j not suppose that anyone so weak _ land feeble as you appeared to bejents, you "held: Ijearly this morning could possibly |]et ,h«e so soon." At the sound of Blacky's voice was so startled that he quite as if he had sat on a sharp brier. He was I Asrp .enough to know that it was I BO longer of any use to pretend, ""m feeling better," said he. "The ought of those fat hens has restored my strength. Did l say that they are near here?" "I didn't say, but " Blacky diflnt finish. He didnt need to. i the other side of a little , ip In front of them a rooster towed. That was answer enough. Mfldy'i yellow eyes gleamed. In a instant he was on his feet, the licture of alertness. /Are you satisfied that I told A trathr asked Blacky. Reddy widen. •Next story: Reddy watches the itt hem. K 6 4 1 ^ 7 S 3 O Q J 8 S I * 8 The bidding: BurnWom Schenkea 44 6<y 419 24 (T) ANSWER: Bid five spades. The bidding indicates that your partner is slvort in hearts, and your shortness in clubs further limits the loss. The high spade contract should therefore be a painless sacrifice, and may even be fulfilled if your partner has a good fit for your diamonds. Score 100 for five spades, 30 per cent for pass. Question No. 684 Today you are Merwin Maier"s partner and, non-vulnerable against vulnerable opponents, you hold: * A Q J !• • I O A 10 C 4 The bidding: j Jftcebr Yon •cbentaB Mate IV 1* J<5> 2* 4<y 4* S<9 6* 6<y (?) What do you bid! (An»w«r HO&SUM isoorf Bread Fearing higher prices and difficulty in obtaining raw materials because of the United States defense program requirements, manufacturers of Chile increased their orders for American products when the news of the program reached Chile. EPHONE 4-4161 nBRCABT 15, 1841 Along K iHP" Mon >liiF Muilral Clock JottrM Uon .| inturuce Com- Clock -NBC f Melody For Acme Refrigerator B I* •» th. '*-«. V i f lu ? 1 - Hnn » Hour-NBC , l J 1 " Ul ' Of The Air M n i« "™T Conr "' > - v "Won. Your Ford *", Mptropoll- M ^To You By 'a Champion- a—NBC •s—NBC -t—NBC riBi!2?"S n Aril «na Republic h. M? f 1 *™ *'"• Tresented . M V i,?!,'"' 011 Dalr >' 0 KUtcnborn ' N ™-S Analyst— Resume 'Stra—NBC [ai-ifciT 'Jii-jwMf a—i\jsu Tmn^. Clu . b Orchestra—NBC •""morrow Morninz At 7=no K P H O News on the Hour Every Hour DIAL 1200 SATURDAY, FEBBCAKV 15, 1*41 A. M. 6:00— Carlos Montano F: Gay Caballeroi 7:15 — News Headlines T:'M—3Km For Your Bre»kf«;t 7:40— Side By Side: Ruthi* And Roberta 8:00— Mornlnk Edition. News „..„._., 8:15— Wayside Chapel: Dr. John Holland 8:30— The Old Dirt Doboer— CBS 9:00— Press News— CBS 9:05— Cincinnati Conservatory— CBS 10:00— Columbia 1 * Country Journal— CBS 10:30— Saturday Mornine Party— CBS 11:00— Woman'* Pane Of The Air 11:15— United States Weather Report 11:20 — Pet Comer 11:25— Town Crier 11:30— No Politic*— CBS P.M. 12:00— Brush Creek Follies— CBS 12:30— Dinner Bell Edition, Newt 12:45 — On Parade __ ___ 1:00— Columbia Concert Orcheitra— CBS WHAT HAS HAPPENED With the connivance of her uncle, John William Smith, Aancy Smith Is leaving Philadelphia for Perriwell's T Slash dude ranch at Jimtown, Wyoming, because her socially ambitious stepmother, Pauline, insists she marry Hudson Alexander. Nancy fears Pauline will use the money Nancy inherited from her father to back him in a theatrical venture. Nancy's heiress chum Marcla Farnsworth wires the ranch for a reservation, using her own name, confirmation to go to "Wm. F. Waller" at Smith's office. Donald Sturgis, young garage mechanic, jumps at Smith's idea that he get a job at the ranch and look after Nancy. Smith gives Don expense money but in a crowd Smoothie Dick, Alexander's tool, "lifts" Don's roll and Smith's wallet. Smith suspects Don and, signing himself Waller, wires the Jimtown sheriff to arrest Sturgis. Smoothie, trailing Nancy, learns she now has the securities representing her inheritance. Deciding to double-cross Alexander, he follows Nancy, wiring Sol Perriwell that he's a ranch buyer. He uses the name of Roger J. Barclay. Don "rides the rods" to Wyoming and is known at T Slash as Cinders Malloy. At the Jimtown stage station Nancy induces Roberta (Bobbie) Rowland, new ranch maid, to change clothes and identities. Complications increase when Don surprises Nancy reading a letter from her uncle addressed "Marcla Farnswbrth." Young Tony Perriwell proposes to Bobbie, thinking she is the Farnsworth heiress, and is accepted, and Kirk Maxwell interviews her for a society paper. Smoothie instructs his pal Heavy to wait at the cookhouse for the securities he will get from Nancy's bag. Don asks Nancy to help steal Maxwell's manuscript. INSTALLMENT 28 Steal the stuff? Nancy had thought of bribing Stuttering Jake, who would be the logical person to take Maxwell's article and photographs to Jimtown for mailing. But could Stuttering Jake be bribed even if Nancy had the money? Besides, Barclay might drive to town first thing in the morning and he'd take Maxwell's precious manuscript. She had hesitated so long that Cinders Malloy Sturgiss spoke again. "I didn't think you would, Bobbie. So forget " "But I will help you, Cinders!" The girl gripped the man's hand. It felt as if it were trembling. Or was she only imagining that? "O. K., Bobble." Cinders' voice, still low, was suddenly harsh. "Can you find a place to hide the stuff where nobody'll think of looking?" "Indeed I can. Leave that part to me." - Nancy was atingle with anticipation. Although it was wicke^ to steal, this was quite justified. "How'll we get it?" Cinders would attend to that. He would get the package or envelope and wrap a rag around it so the paper would not rustle. Then because lights were still burning and a few people moving about, he would slip around through the aspens behind the cabins and come down back of the lodge to the northeast corner of the cookhouse. "Wait for me there, Bobbie, and I'll hand you the stuff. ... Is Ike asleep?" Nancy said Ike Skittles was asleep; she'd heard him snoring. She whispered, "Good luck, Cinders!" and after he had disappeared in the darkness she crossed :he kitchen on tiptoe leaving the jack door open, the girl stole along the east wall to the northeast corner of the building and there waited, keyed high, thrilled; feeing a bit wicked too. Sooner than she had expected Jiere sounded soft steps approach- ng. This might not be Cinders, so she flattened herself against the wall a few feet back from the corner. The footsteps ceased. Some one was at the corner, holding out some object. Nancv took from the man a cloth-wrapped bundle and without a word the dim figure went quickly away. Back along the wall and into the kitchen ran >Jancy, feeling oh, so guilty. Silent- y she closed the door. Then, feeing her way along in the intense darkness, she opened Ike Skittles' almost empty flour bin, and shoved the package Into it. Next, she opened a 50-pound sack of flour which lay on the table, and after much struggling emptied it into the bin. At 5 this afternoon Ike had brought this sack of flour from he storeroom, saying, "Reckon I'll empty this in the bin." But something had prevented his doing so. Tomorrow morning Nancy would tell him, "I emptied the flour for I'OU." When the girl was once again in her own room, she heard a faint sound on the Jim creek jridge. Stepping to her window she made out the dim and shadowy figure of a man slinking across that bridge, going away from the ranch. Was it the tramp—the bean-eating tramp—who'd been hiding in the woods? Should fancy sound an alarm? It was too ate now. The unknown man had ,-anished. From sound and refreshing sleep Nancy awakened to the knowledge that another day had dawned on the T Slash dude ranch. Ike Skittles was rattling the lids on his stove and some one was rapping insistently on Nancy's door "Yes," she murmured sleepily Whereupon feminine voice shrill with emotion cried, "I must see you, Bobbie. Can I come in" "All right." Nancy spring oul of bed, while Roberta Rowlanr slid through the door and closed it behind her. The girl wore a flannel robe over gay pajamas anc on her bare feet were fur tri..imec mules. Minus make-up and lipstick she looked pale and frightened. "I dunno what you'll think of me nor how I can ever pay you back nor anything," Roberta began, her words tumbling over one another. 'The most gosh-awful thing's happened and I'm to blame 'cause I never did think of thieves on a ranch. I didn't lock my door and I was plain careless with that jewl'ry of yours I'd have given my eyes to own." "Not so fast and a little bit ower, please, Marcla," whispered Nancy. "Maybe it isn't so dread- [ul as—" "It's worse even'n I think." Tears glistened in Roberta's eyes. 'I wouldn't have took off the rings only they cut into my fingers if I slept in em." "What are you trying to tell me?" Nancy started to dress. "I woke up early 'cause I always had to before I was—was tvhat I really ain't. I thought how grand it was to be a swell lady even if 'twas only make-believe and I looked over at the dresser. They was gone, Miss Farns- vorth! All gone, pearls, brooch, bracelet, rings, even your swell wrist watch. Stole!" Digesting this startling information, Nancy pulled on her second stocking.. She had brought her ewels with her to remove temp- ation from her temporarily linded and hoodwinked stepmother. She had brought them vitn her to prevent Hudson Alexnder, whom she believed to be a lesigning crook, from getting his hands on them as well as on—" "Good heavens!" she exclaimed. The securities! I'd almost forgotten them. . . . Roberta, did you notice if that heavy envelope in he suitcase is still there?" "It's gone, too," said Roberta. 'Was there anything in *t of— Veil, I never! Somethin' has jus' plain stunned you, Miss Farnsworth!" And indeed Nancy felt stunned. She scarcely heard Roberta con- inued, "It's knocked me for two oops . . . Unless the sparklers are ound I dunno how I ever can— lay, after I'm married to Tony maybe I can get the dough to don't want to lose it, too. Who you guess it was?" "I've not the slightest idea," said Nancy, pouring water into her washbasin and sloshing it over her face with cupped hands. "Just sit tight and play the game some more, Roberta." "Okay. Gosh, I feel 10 times better since I talked to you. You're a real sport about it. I wish I could do some of this hard work for you, but I don't dast." "I'll make out. But you send a wire to Wm. F. Waller. Say, 'Come at once. Urgent.' and sign it Marcla." They went out together, Nancy immediately beginning to help Ike Skittles and Roberta starting back to her cabin. However Cinders, coming across the yard to get the milk pails, met her with a cheery, ' Good morning, Miss Farnsworth?" And only a moment later Slim Cummings mounted on the wrangling horse, loped over to join these two in the yard. "Up with the squirrels and the This "mess' gets worse and worse. Old Bill's niece robbed, and Bobbie with a detective on her trail. . . Bobbie wasn't a bit opposed to helping me last night pull off a STORIES IN STAMPS By I. S. Klein steal. . . . Twas a steal any way you look at it, Don Sturgis. Did Bobbie—? Doggone! I won't think it. I won't believe it. But Barclay and Tony—cuss his meanness!— both know she's under a cloud of some kind. What'll they suspect now? What'll they do?" The ruddy-faced young man meadow larks ;reeted Slim. this "And morning'," say, Miss VALLEY .and STATt THtA TEMPE New COLLEGE, J-ll !"Gall«nt Sens" and "Bank Dick" 2:00— Matinee At .. 2 -30— Chandler Celebration At Chandler 3:00— Buster File's Playboy! 3:30— P. T. A.— CBS 3 :45— Interlude— CBS 3:50— Press News— CBS 3:55— Snorts News— CBS 4:00- Reoort To The Nation-CBS 4:30— Elmer Darts And The News— CBS 4:45— The World Today— CBS 5:00— PeoDle's Platform— CBS 5:30 — T B A — CBS 6:00 — On Parade _„ fi:15— SuorU Broadsides— CBS 6:30-New«paper Of The Air 6:45— Reporter Of Odd Facts «:SO— National Delense «**..__,.,6:55— Elmer Davis And Tte Newi-CBS 7:00-Your Hit Parade— CBS 7:45— Adventurer Ol Sherlock Hoteni 8:35— Art Llnkletter Intervle^f.,. 8:30-Bob Trout R«3>ortl n K--SgS _ 8:35-Bv The Way: Bll Heno-CBS 8:45— New« or The World— CBS 9 no-Paul Fet.therstone's Orchestra 9-30— Guy Lombardo'e Orchestra— CBS 10:00— Billy Blssef* Orchestra 30:15— Burton Morse's Ordieatrs; 10:45— Jote Morand'g Orchestra— CBS 11:00— News From Hollywood— CBS 11:15— Music To R«ne m S er z^ :B ln = 11:30— Hal Howard's Orchestra— CBS 12:00— Silent "Pall Of The Silver Sage" "Ragtime Cowboy Joe quare this with you. Miss Farns- vorth." By a great effort Nancy regained er self-control and surprised her- elf by the calmness with which she began to soothe and reassure the greatly agitated Roberta. "Quiet down and act natural," she said to Roberta, as if she were years the elder. "Dear, I won't hold you responsible. It was my idea, this change of identities. I'm to blame. Besides, the jewels will surely be found." The jewels! Of how little importance were they compared to those stocks and bonds! However, Nancy had decided to say nothing of this greater loss for the present. The man who had taken her precious stones had also taken the securities. If some were recovered, so would the others be, she reasoned. The reassured and comforted Roberta said, 'That's sure swell of you, Miss Farnsworth. I never Knowed a girl like you before, but you're 100 per cent with me. And me thinking all of 'em was snooty and narrow-minded and mean. There's one thing to the good, though. The darned sneak thief never got the dough you give me. I had it under the mattress, and' here 'tis. You take it, 'cause I Marcla, you look better without all that truck on your pretty face n you do with it." "Why so early up, Miss Farnsworth" Cinders asked. "Boys, I've been robbed! Now that the first shock had worn off, Roberta, in spite of Nancy's telling her to take it quietly, was going to make the nost of this catastrophe. It placed her once again in the spotlight. "Robbed!" echoed both young men, and Cinders certainly looked shocked to numbness. After the ;irl had given her account of the heft, he said grimly, "I've got to ;et that stuff back for you." "That goes for me double," Slim declared. "Miss Marcla, that sneak s jus' as good as nabbed right now . . Eumn? Gabby and Shorty vas speakin' about a tramp in the voods only night afore last. I'll Det-cha 'twas that skunk. ... I'll ingle the horses and then—" Wheeling his mount, Slim spurred up the valley. •" H .f i l Ure t «T ni y fe " er '" . , ad ,: tion'returns'disciosed yesterday." went about his work in such an absent-minded manner that Stuttering Jake "cussed him out." The first breakfast had not been eaten before Kirk Maxwell came charging from his cabin, roaring at the top of his voice, "Somebody on this ranch has taken my manuscript and my photographs! That thief stole my old blue sweater, too!" A minute later, when news was broadcast that Miss Famsworth's jewelry was also missing, guests popped out of cabinr. The bunkhouse came to life with a roar, cowboys buckling on guns they had almost forgotten they possessed. The lodge disgorged three scantily clad gentlemen. Old Sol, Tony and Roger J. Barclay. Every one who had nothing else to do around Maxwell and swarmed Roberta. Order was eventually established. As the first breakfast got under way, Mrs. Perriwell said severely. 'This reflects on the ranch. If those missing articles are not recovered at once and the thieves caught, it will give the T Slash a bad name . . . Boys," to the hands, "it's up to you. I've tried to phone Sheriff Crowder, but the line's out of order. Always is in an emergency.' (To Be Continued) -o- Freshman Class Officers Elected Two boys and one girl were chosen freshman class officers at North Phoenix High School, elec- DESERTS HIDE SCARS OF 4,000 YEARS OF WAR The Italo-British conflict on two African fronts is important in Europe's crisis, but the god of the Nile, pictured on the Italian East Africa stamp above, sees these campaigns as minor engagements in a struggle that has continued for more than 40 centuries. Greater conquerors than Mussolini havt won and lost empires in the deserts of Africa. The kings who built the Pyramids sent armies to battle in the desert: Assyrians and Persians conquered Egypt. Alexander extended Greek power to include the north of Africa. Rome destroyed Carthage in the third century B. C. and Augustus took Egypt as a prize of conquest in 30 B. C. Decline of Rome's power made the Mohammedan conquest easy in 639 A. D. The Crusades included an African expedition. Napoleon ran into trouble when he launched an African campaign. Construction of the Suez Canal during the 19th century introduced British influence, but final peace was not effected without prolonged struggle. Italy gained a foothold in Africa late in the 19th century, gained revenge for defeat at Adowa in LS98 by conquering Ethiopia in 1936, combined Eritrea, Ethiopia and Italian Smoaliland into a single colony—Italian East Africa. Italian possession of Libya dates from 1912, after the Italo-Turkish War. Plan Is Asked For Character "A character-building program through recreation is not a series of short-time plans, but a full-time, constructive, balanced community service," Ford Hoffman, state supervisor for Work Projects Administration recreation, music and art projects, said in the closing address of the fifth annual conference of WPA recreation directors here yesterday. Hoffman said that well-trained leaders would be provided for any state community in need of a recreation program. The program would depend upon the community's ideas of its particular needs, he said. Wallace Kelso, of San Francisco, regional supervisor of public activities programs, emphasized the place of recreation in the national defense program in keeping the country's morale at a high level. Hal Wood, chairman of the Boys Community Club of the Young Men's Christian Association here, discussed orientation through clubs, and Robert Perin, field executive of the Boy Scouts of America, described the scope of scouting. o Students Hear Dramatic Skits Two North Phoenix High School assembly groups were for a brief ;ime yesterday vicariously cosmopolitan as they listened to short dramatic skits in German, Italian and French by Miss Muriel Goodspeed. On the National School Assem- )ly circuit out of Los Angeles, Miss Goodspeed "wowed" listeners with a character monologue—"Dumb Dora at the Football Game"— and played the piano in a racy, brilliant number, "March Winds". H to. Hen f* Blur UREEN mired Robert. "Look at him ride. 1 "Yen, a good .egg," agreed Cin-j ders, staring. "Not in love with him, are you? Aw, I shouldn't have—" "Oh, sure it's all right for you to ask. I ain't high-hat nor uppity. Yes, I kinda like Slim. Fact, I like him heaps. But it's hopeless." "Of course for him it's hopeless, even though you're not so high- toned as I'd figured and can use slang as natural as a common fellow like me. Uh-huh, you seem to be a regular scout, so I'm going to ask you another question: How about Tony? He's been shinin' up to you. Any hope for him?" Roberta's reply astounded Cinders. It was a tart, "Mind your own business!" as she went quickly on to Cabin Number One. Cinders ran his fingers through his reddish-brown hair. "Ain't women queer? And touchy! . . . ENJOY THE BEST Corn-Fed Steaks and Fresh Sea Foods at the GRAND CAFE Merchant's Lunch 45c DrLuxe Dlnnera 10c, 75c, die Fresh Lobsters, Crabs Rainbow Trout, Scallops Proglegs A-l Charcoal Broiled Steaks Class president is Tom Stapley; vice-president, Warren White, and secretary-treasurer, Barbara Creighton. Next school election scheduled by the executive that of student committee is body officers. Primaries will be held March 24, finals March 28. REX IE- West of that lawless borderland where i six-shooter was t man's best friend! fibtdia Itcbicolcr ZANE GREY'S TERN •M10IERTTOUM EAMDOiraJCOTT vnenuciuioitE FLL'S SM> FEATURE •CHE GREAT MR. NOBODlf —With— EDDIB ALBERT—JOAK LESLIE 29e To I P. M. WALT DIS.VEY CARTOON "PLUTO'S Prices EVES. ZSc-290 Tonite TONITE inth* BILLY BISSET AND HIS FAMOUS ORCHESTRA no cover ckut* •« minimum DINNERS from $1.25 JAYCEE Old Fashioned BARN DANCE. r. NOISE MAKERS-COSTUME PRIZES GRAND MARCH will start promptly at 9:15 P. M., led by Governor Sidney P. Osborn and the Rodeo Queen! SHRINE AUDITORIUM Admission $1.50 Per Couple AUW First Time in Phoenix I "Love-Honor-And-Oh-Baby" Mldnlcht Show Tonight "Grand Ole Opry" With Weaver Bros, and £Uiry tNMtl 16c Until 5 21c After 5 LAST TIMES TODAY SONJA HENIE Don Ameche. Ethel Merman and Billy Gilbert In "HAPPY LANDING" ALICEFAYE Tyrone Power, Al Jolson "Rose of Washington Square" PLAN YOUR Week-End Party NOW! DANCE BURTON MORSE 11—Piece Band—11 Complete Bar Service U5TOWN PRICES Ladies Free, Gentlemen 29c Dancing 5c Reservations Ph. 3-9802 SPECIAL ATTRACTION! Airdome Ballroom Peter Martin & His Seven Black Gats Saturday Night Adm. 40c Sunday Matinee (4 to 8) 2Sc •Hi Christy Rd. A Mission Dr. aja_ Old Timers Dance Tonight 40c—Wed. 30c Special Attractions IVi 311. West ol • Polnti on ChrUty Rd. Music by Clay Ramsey and the Old Timers LEADERS CLUB TODAY at 8:30 A. M. "WESTERN UNION" —ALSO— DIS.VEY COLOR CARTOOX Last Episode of •KING OF THE KOVAL MOUNTED" First Episode of "MYSTERIOUS DR. SATAS" TO-YO CONTEST ON STAGE SHOW EN FROG RESTAURANT E,BUFFET [iood food- Banana una MUSIC ... fart/Nit e PHESCDTT. ARIZONA Ramoiuts A ! lie LAST DAY BUCK JONES "HOLLYWOOD ROUNDUP" IKON MASK" DRIUE-I a MIGHTY EPIC OF PIONEER CONQUEST BRIAN AHESNE VICTOR WcLAGLEM IBc All Seats Till 5—After 5, 18c t 20c ** TODAY.ONLY ** THE BEAD ENB KIDS And The LITTLE TOUGH GUYS "You're Not So Tough" —2nd Feature— AH Timely as Today's Headline*! Pictorial Events of the Paat Ten Y«ars Leading up to the Present Crisis! "WORLD IN FLAMES" Plus—Serial. Cartoon and Norelty • STARTS TOMORROW • "Pride And Prejudice" Greer Garson • laur. Olivier ALSO—"OH, JOHNNY HOW WU CAN LOVE" "THE FLAG SPEAKS" IN TECHNICOLOR World's Championship RODEO General Admission $1.10 Reserved Seats $1.65 Children, daily 25c Sunday He Sponsored by Phoenix J. O. Mighty wbtt oTgreat splendor! Spook swin and chill thrills . . . loud laffs and mystery menace! It's screw-ific! 'YOOIIFINP cor With KAY KYSER'S BAND — CUO'Y SIMMS and the College of Musical Knowledse. • Wednesday—Thuriday SIR. BARKY GOLDWATER Hi PERSON Will present tils famed lecture and motion pictures ALL IN NATURAL COLOR In conjunction with !*nreen proxram to be announced. Benefit of the Fund for Summer Camps for Underprivileged Boys and Girls. "VIRGINIA" (In Technicolor) IS COMING Stampedes of hair-raising terror! 5TROND 17cUNTIL5P.M.| LAST 6IG DAY War transforming a far fronticrl Thrift you've never experienced! A Columbia Picture With JEAN ARTHUR WILLIAM HOLDEN —Added Entertainment—' GENE KRUPA And His Band Columbia Color Cartoon Metro News MIDNIGHT SHOW Paramount Picture PREVIEW IN TECHNICOLOR MADELEINE CARROLL and FRED MacMURRAY ATTRACTIONS JUNIOR G-MEN 10 A. M. STAGE SHOW TEX AND HELEN MAHONEY Sharpshooters WITH WHIPS

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