The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 9, 1945 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 9, 1945
Page 6
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PAGE SIX + + + The WAR TODAY + + + On the Alleys BY DEWITT MACKENZIE One would expect to find considerable fire where tliere's so much smcke as the Japanese are reporting In their feverish predictions that American forces are about to invade Luzon, main island oi tne Philippine arcWj)elago. Ceitainly the terrific lacing which American bombers have been giving amphibious operations could be undertaken. Then there has been the -heavy aerial bombardment of the great Japanese stronghold of Formosa, which was continued today. This island is the main enemy supply, base for the Philippines. Commercial Lea^e Standings. W. L. Pet. Schlltz Beer 30 American Service 29 Elks Club 27 Hart's Lunch 26 Coperilng Jewelers 23 Whitehead Cabins 22 Highland Nursery 18 Coca-Cola 17 Individual high 10, Upton 245. Individual high 30, Upton 636. Team high 10, Schlltz Beer 965. Team high 30, Schlltz Beer 2695. 18 19 21 22 25 26 30 31 .623 .604 .663 .542 .479 .458 .375 .354 Games Tonight. 7:00—Eastern Kas. Gas vs. Lciiz- bach Purniture; Scarboroughs vs. Lehigh. 9:00—Harrison Bootery vs. Rummies; Humboldt vs. lola Planing Mill- Open bowling on 5 and 6. Obviously the MacArthur-Nimitz team is up to some fresh sleight- of-liand, which presumably was the subject of the conference, that we now are told they held a fortnight ago. The trouble with tryipg to guess just what they're doing is that these two old-timers get the attention of their spectators centered in one spot—as they now are doing with the Japs—and then extract I the rabbit from a wholly unexpected place. That has happened in most of their operations—the latest being the surprise invasion of Mindoro island at the southern end of Luzon, when the Nipponese were expecting invasion further south. The Japanese, of course, are expecting trickery and while they claim to expect invasion througli Llngayen gulf, north of Manila, they realize that the blow might come elsewhere. General Homma, who attacked through Llngayen when he captured the Philippines, says that while a landing must be made there, it's probable that the Americans will also land at other points—which - seems likely. We might, for instance, invade Luzon on the south of Manila, near Mln- doro Island. Hart's Lunch. Barley .. 133 125 140 398 Oswald .. 162 170 175 507 Jenner .. 156 204 138 498 Dreher .. 149 158 157 464 Hart 193 183 243 619 Total 793 840 853 2486 Copenin ^r Jewelers. Copening 133 151 150 431 Pees . . 123 173 164 460 Crick . . 155 180 113 448 Chambers .. . 138 208 181 527 Ayling . 151 193 115 459 Sub total 700 905 723 2328 Handicap 43 43 43 129 Total . 743 948 766 2457 In the WORLD of SPORTS THE lOLA RE6ISTER. TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 9, 1945. Td Aid of Infantry Whitehead Cabins. Peterson . Cochran Whitehead Smith .. .. Harding .. Sub total Handicap .186 .137 .108 .129 .142 .702 . 16 Total 718 191 231 126 137 153 83R 16 854 If we assimie tliat American forces are indeed about to undertake a further invasion—and don't forget that Luzon isn't the only possible prime objective, by a long shot—then It will come with almost unbelievable speed after our successful conquest of Letye, the establishment of a powerful air-base on Mlndoro, and the capture of the small neighboring Island of Marln- duque. This Is In keeping with President Roosevelt's statement In his message to congress: "In the Pacific during the last •year, we have conducted the fastest moving offensive In the history of modem warfare. We have driven the enemy back more than 3,000 miles across the central Pacific." Ca.son . Hoyt Kinser Whitaker Gaede .. Total Lasatcr Childress McClay . Upton . Lenski . Total . Elks Club. 170 1S?> 180 171 168 156 845 209 173 184 175 906 Schlltz Beer. 194 159 182 218 155 156 905 171 145 148 186 809 Milne . . Morrow McClanahan StuteviUe .. Patterson .. Sub total .. Handicap 151 Total 782 Coca-Cola. 155 205 .. 109 100 133 134 631 122 128 147 199 801 151 952 194 185 145 168 188 880 16 896 171 U2 119 182 181 775 138 165 183 191 241 918 185 10? 142 119 168 719 151 870 5','1 553 379 434 483 2420 48 2468 506 511 4<13 531 b!2 2523 491 518 546 494 58.J 2632 545 336 370. 399 501 2151 453 2604 New York, Jan. 9. (AP)—This corner won't attempt to say who's right or wrong in the current argimient about professional baseballers playing college basketball, but when It results In tossing harsh names at good guy like Dah Ferris, the whole thing makes us mad. . . . Dan has been taking imfair raps for years merely because A. A. U. business is transacted thrbugh his office. ... He thoroughly agrees with the A. A. U. theory that a professional athlete can't also be an amateur, but he didn't put the finger on the Hamline basketball team because of that. . . . When someone started asking questions, Ferris gave them the answers right out of the A. A. U. rule book—and he couldnt change the rules If he wanted to. . When you come right down to it. the ruling that the cagers involved are ineligible for A. A. U. competition won't mean a thing to 99 per cent of them because they won't ever want to enter an A. A. U. event. British manned Sherman tanks move up to support British infantry in attack on German Ardennes salient In Belgium.—(Signal Corps RadW from NEA Telepho to.) Was He Kidding? At the recent Blue-Gray football jamboree In Montgomery, Ala., someone asked Charley Trippi, the former Georgia star now with the Army's Third air force, about his plans for post-war athletics. . . . Trippi, who has two years of college eligibility left, didn't even bat an eye as he replied: "I'm going to play professional football—at Georgia." Highland Nursery. Number 6 (Continued From Page One) his wife, Margaret Elizabeth, 28, was missing. Skipper Survives The Clipper carried a crew of 13 for the 7,000-mlle flight to the Belgian Congo, a route which was opened only last September. Capt. C. A. Goyettc of Miami, assistant chief pilot of the Airline's Latin-American division, was the skipper. He was one of the survivors. New Speaker of House Veteran of World War 1 Topeka, Jan. 9. (AP)—A veteran who earned the l^urple Heart in the last war took over direction today of the Kansas house of representatives In Its wartime session. He was Rep. F. L. Hagaman. Kan- .sas CJity lawyer ciiosen speaker at the start of his fourth term. Two years ago he was chairman of the important .state affairs committee and In 1941 the Republican floor leader. ^ Hagaman served overseas with the Rainbow division in the last war and has ijeen active since then in veterans' organizations. Billbe 193 134 226 553 Doolittle 181 154 136 471 Herr 161 164 171 496 Pox 136 159 151 446 Duggan 214 187 150 551 Total 885 798 834 2537 American Service. Moore 171 167 211 549 Cranor 182 198 117 497 Reiither .. . 189 174 198 561 Schuster .. . 185 150 209 544 Ferguson .. . 168 147 183 493 Sub total .. 895 836 918 2649 Handicap 6 6 6 18 Total 901 842 924 2667 Victory Gives Ike Chance for Title Bout Philadelphia. Jan. 9. (AP)— Lightweight Ike Williams, fresh from last night's 12-round decision over Willie Joyce, is setting his sights on an April title bout with Juan Zurita. NBA champion. Connie McCarthy, Williams' manager, said the bout, promised the winner of last night's bout by promoter Herman Taylor, has been tentatively set for the first week in April here and will run 15-rounds. Papers haven't been signed yet. McCarthy said, but tlie match has been "verbally agreed upon." The more than 10,000 fans at last night's bout in convention hall saw enacted the prize ring's oldest conflict—the boxer versus the puncher—and the puncher won. The decision was unanimous. Referee Irving Kutcher and Judge Leo Chicago. Jan. 9. (AP)—George Mikan, De Paul's elongated basketball center, is within a couple of games of reaching the 1,000 mark In points scored. The 6-foot, 9-lnch, bespectacled Mlkan has scored 966 points' over two full seasons and in 10 games this season—giving him an average of 16.1. Last seiason he scored 486 points in 26 contests as compared to 271 points In 21 games his first year at De Paul. In this season's first 10 games he has registered 209 points and hopes to come close to liittlng the 1.000 mark Saturday against Western Kentucky Teachers. Miami, Fla., Jan. 9. (AP)—So you think football crowds are a little wild and given to frenzy? "It's nothing," says Miss Vera Pacheco Jordao, BraziUan „ newspaper columnist, visiting here. Describing socceer matches in her native country, she says: "When a goal is scored in Brazil, the fans crush each others' hats. They pound on the people next to them. Also, the players have more fights and confer at greatet length after scoring a point." She saw the Orange Bowl football game. Award Trophies To Four Top Grid Players Washington, Jan. 9. (AP)—Trophies lyill be awarded to four of the year's top football players at the 10th annual dinner of the Touchdown Club of Washington to night. I A crowd of 1,200, including cabi net members, congressmen and officers of the armed forcfes, is ex pected :to.jam*he Hotel Statler for the dinner, at which support will be sought \ foT a move to gain a place for Clark Griffith, president of the Washington Senators, in the base ball hall of fame. Thos6 who will receive awards are: • Glenh Davis, Army back—the Walter'Camp trophy as the out standinig college football player of the ye^r: Don, Whltmire, Navy tackle—the Knute Rockne'trophy as the out standing college lineman of the year; • ' Lt. Bill Dudley, Randolph Field back—f|)rmerly of the University of Virginia—the Lt. Robert Smith trophy as the outstanding service player of the year; and Leroy; Zimmerman, Philadelphia Eagles'' ;back—the Touchdown Club trophy -as the outstanding profes sional player of the year. The ijev. John J. Kehoe, formerly modej-ator of athletics at Georgetown University, will be guest 0? honor. Basketball Results Number 1 iContinned Prom Page One) mistake, he declared. If we underestimated the task of whipping Japan. Asks Bretton Woods OK In the forefront of the president's proposals for new legislation was a strong :appeal to congress to approve the Bfetton Woods agreements. He said It's "imperative" that the international monetary fund and the international bank for reconstruction and development be established "at once." Those two institutions were agreed upon tentatively by delegates from more than 40 nations at Bretton Woods, N. H., last summer. Asks Record Amount For Agriculture Washington, Jan. 9. (AP)—This session of congress has been asked cicc living rvuLUiici itiiu uuui^c ijcu j " , Costello gave Williams 7 rounds. I Provide a record amount of mon- Expect Cattle Ceiling Order Within 24 Hours Washington, Jan. 9. (AP)—On order imposing ceilings on the price of live cattle Ls expected to be issued by government food agencies within the next 24 hours. Authoritative sources said the order would prohibit buyers from paying in excess of a price somewhere between $17.50 and $18 a hundred pounds, it would also increase the government subsidy to slaughterers from $1.10 to $1.60 a hundred pounds on cattle grading good and choice. The subsidy is designed to help sla\ighterers sell beef at prices in line with OPA ceilings on retail prices of beef. WORTH CROWING ABOUT?' Topeka. Kas., Jan. 9. (AP)—It seemed altogether fitting and proper that it should happen In Kansas, an agricultural state. So nobody minded when Andrew F. Schoeppel was sworn in for his second term as governor of Kansas amid crows, clucks and cackles. There wiis a poultry show in the basement. FALSE AND TRUE Kansas City, Jan. 9. (AP)—There's never a lost motion for the Kansas City, Kas., fire department. Returning from a false alarm, Capt. C. P. Swancy noticed a roof ablaze, and ordered his hose company to stop. The early bird firemen doused the War*. The damage? About $5. Joyce 3 and called two even. Judge Lou, Tress gave Williams 7 and Joyce 5. (USCG photo from NEA) There's a mixture of sadness and wonder in this little Filipino lad's expression as he flashes a salute—^which he copied from G. I.'s who liberated his homeland—when confronted by a Coast Guard photographer, on Leyte Island. ey for aids to farmers and for government purchases of food for lend- lease and overseas relief needs. The amount requested is $4,227,000,000. Never before has any single session of congress been asked to make more than $3,000,000,000 available for similar purposes. Pointing out that congress had directed that farm prices be supported at a fair level for two years after the war. the chief executive said: "Farmers and the nation as a whole must be protected from heavy fluctuations in agricultural prices and Income, and this must be accomplished without the accumulation of unmanageable surpluses. So long as a large number of people have an inadequate diet, we cannot have a true surplus of agricultural production. We can have only too much of the wrong things." Numbers (Continued From Fiige One) odist church which was held in lola last October. Mr. S^anahan. also, touched upon the work done by other committees Jerry Miller, president, led a discussion 'on possible developments during 1945. The chamber has been asked to work with other towns in reviving the-old highway 54 association, ihe group's objective would be to secure funds for the improvement of the hiehway across Kansas The possibility of employing full tlme^ secretary was debated but no action was taken. Numbers (Continueil From Page One) it is still impossible "to tell whether it is headed for Llngayen Gulf or "another, area—for example, an area closer to Manila." Targets Not Named Possibly the twin bomber commands of the globe-girdling 20th Airforce were hacking today at concentrations of Japanese shipping and aircraft being routed from Honshu through Formosa to the Philippines. Terse communiques issued in rapid-fire sequence by the war department did not disclose the precise targets or the strength of the attacking- air fleets. Details of the missions •;.will be announced when operational reports are received. The heavy-giinned B-29's. tabbed by General Hansen "a magnificent weapon of war," are now in the seventh mmith of their searing air offensive against Japanese home production centers and outlying bases. These sk.y giants are ranging Nip- pwn's empire from end to end. Blaker Named Senator In Special Election Gamett. Kas.. Jan. 9. (AP)—Kerry C. Blaker, Pleasanton Republican and Liim county attorney, was elected state senator from the seventh district at the special election' yesterday, unofBcial returns compiled today showed. Blaker was unopposed. He succeeds the late State Senator-elect Albert Ham of Prescott. ONE SIDED Lexington, Ky.. Jan. 9. (AP)—Add one-sided basketball games: The University of Kentucky beat Arkansas State here last night 75-8. It was the Kentucklans' tenth straight win. They relied mainly on substitutes. Alex Oroza, Kentucky's star center, wasn't even In uniform for the game. British Enter Shwebo North pf Mandalay Southea-st Asia Command Headquarters, ,;Kandy, Ceylon. Jan. 9. (AP)—Indian troops of the British 14th army have entered Shwebo. ! 46 miles - north of the big . Upper Burma city of Mandalay, a Southeast Asia command communique announced today. Enemy positions at Kln-u, 15 miles northwest of Shwebo on the Myltkyina-Mandalay railway, were also captuS'ed, the bulletin added. It was; reported that two vital roads conpecting China and Burma might beiDpened soon as the result of a race between two road-building teams. One wi|l nm from Ledo across Burma through Namhkam. Being built froi^ Tengchung, In western China, toward Myitkina. Stuffed peppers make a nutritious and flavorful main dish. StufI them with rice, lentils, scalloped tomatoes or with left-over vegetables when there is no meat on hand. PLENTY ;i0F RATION POINTS Newton,r. Kas., Jan. 9. (AP)—Eno Schowaltej-, Harvey county farmer, and his ^e, parents of twin son and daughter bom yesterday, have had a r«;ord six babies^ In four years. -•; A daughter bom December 2, 1940; son,_ January 3, 1942, and twin sons, Pecemlier 3, 1943, complete the group. Schowalter admits the family is doing well, with plenty of ration points. ' (By the .^saocisteH Press) Baker 30, Emporia Teachers 36. Pittsburg (Kins.) Teachers 60, PhUlips U. 42. ; Olathe^ Kans.. Naval Air Station 41, •Winter General Hospital 38. Scott Field 81, Washington (St. Louis) -41. • • Minnesota, 49, Purdue 44. Kansks State 44, Rockhurst 38. Iowa State 50, Nebraska 38. U. S. to Attend Pan-American Conference Washington, Jan. 9. (AP)—The united :,States is expected to go to the Paii-Amerlcin conference at Mexico month with far- reaching plans ifor industrial and commercial developments in Latin America. The conference will be held about the middle of February, the state department announced last night The Pan-American Union said it will comprise American nations participating In the war effort. By that definition the 20 countries which in varying degrees officially disapprove o^ the Argentine government excluded Argentina from the conference. .Argentina had. asked the Pan- American Union :to consider Its case and the deflnitioft was arrived at In diplomatic ratheiv than Union consultations. ' 7 American officials felt that they had succeeded in avoiding an Argentine tray -^to force the issue on non - recognition, the quarantine movement led by the United States against' the present allegedly Fascist government at Buenos Aires. It seemed certain, however, that main topic of conversation if not of formal discussion at the conference will be the case of Argentina. This political controversy served to obscure the fact that the conference will be one of the most important ever held in this henii- sphere. It probably will cast - the pattern of post war political and economic relations for generations. Number 4 (Continued From Page One) Potucek of Wellington automatically became minority "leader" in the senate as the pnly Democratic member while the five Democratic repre- .sentatives named Forrest L. Stamper, Plalnville, four-term veteran, as their floor leader. An economy note was sounded before the session had formally convened." Seh. Wilfred Cavaness, of Chanute, chairman of the senate employment .committee, won approval of his suggestion that the number of senate employees be limited to 150. nly the formalities of organization were schedujed for the first day. Tomorrow the tCwo hottses convene jointly to hear Gov. Schoeppel deliver a message which he promised would set the stage for a busy war- lime session. On Alert for Robots But Ddufc^t Danger New York, Jan. 9. (AP)—Civilian defense, officials along the Atlantic coast were on the alert today for possible Nazi buzz bomb attacks, viewed as "probable" by Admiral Jonas H.. Ingrain but doubtful by the navy. ,' ' * ; Ingram, commander In chief of the Atlantic fleet, said yesterday It is possible jind probable that the Germans wih attempt to launch bombs againsf. New York or Washington within the next 30 to 60 days." • , The navy department reiterated statement of that such Nov. 7, 1944, attacks > were "entirely possible" but "it is extremely doubtful they could entirely elude Allied sea and air patrols." Cold Wave Loses Bite As It Moves Eastward of rBy the Anoetiit«d Pr«u) A cold wave which gave parts the ^middle west their lowest temperatures of the winter was moving into the east and south t07 day—but it was gradually losing its bite, Chicago ^forecasters declared. Light snow preceded the belt of cold air which forecasters said probably would push the mercury down as far as § to' 10 below zero tonight northern Indiana, around zero in Ohio, almoiit that cold In Pennsylvania, well below zero in some northeastern states, and below normal in moH of the south. Meanwhile, the temperature was rising gradually and the winds were diminishing over most of the middle west, particularly the Dakotas, Minnesota, and Iowa. Slamtnin Sam Racks Up Third Tourney Victory By RUSS NEWLAND Los Angeles, Jan. 9. (AP)—Slam- mln' Sam Snead, the Hot Springs, Va., links hotshot has convinced 'em now he Is the boss man of golf in this country. i He drove home the final clincher yesterday when he straddled the 19th annual Los Angeles open with k.72-hoie total of 283. . The long hitting Virginian, racked up his third victory in the five tournaments he has competed in Since being discharged from the navy a couple of months ago. He knocked off the big Portland open, starting the current winter open toumament swing; clubbed out a win in the Richmond open and followed yesterday with top prize of $2,666 in war bonds for the Los Angeles event. Aside from bagging three tournaments, Snead alone has broken up the "Gold Dust Twins" winning combination of Byron Nelson and Harold McSpaden. These two dominated the 1944 toumament season —until the Virginia shotmaker hoved onto the scene. After winning the recent Richmond open. Snead challenged Nelson to a match, the proceeds to go to -war rehabilitation. Nelson has accented and it will be played during the present tour. Number2 (Continned E^m Page One) .War unless there were "unforeseen liillltary reverses." : Meanwhile, some men over 30, beginning to feel secure from the draft, hopped around from job to lob or went into unc-wential or les.s essential work. Our war in Europe bogged down. Manpower began to be needed badly lor some kinds of war production. And on December 11 SS Director Hershey told draft boards to tighten Up on deferments for men over 30 and not to permit job shifts unless they were for the good of the war effort. Thus once more, just as it did before last May, the list of men eligible for the draft extended ali the ^ay from 18 to 38 but one SS official explained: This new change—boosting the age limit of draftable men again—might not net many men for the draft but it would tend to keep men in their jobs and that was the purpose nf the change. Then came the nud-December set-back when the Germans counterattacked. That cost us heavy casualties not yet announced. Perhaps this was the "unforeseen military reverse" mentioned by SS officials in July and September. Late in December the army upped its January and February draft calls from 60,000 to 80,000. The govemment's threat to job- umping men up to 38 doesn't mean the army will suddenly open its (ioors to any number of them. It Wouldn't have room. But it could take thousands as it will have to do an>-way from those placed in 1-A. So the threat becomes individual to every worker. He has no way of telling whether he'll be drafted If lie leaves his war job. Before he jumps he'll have to ask hlnxself: Will I be drafted for this? Want V-12 Training Made Permanent ROTC Washington, Jan. 9. (AP)—The navy asked congressional authority today to transfer its V-12 officer- tf-aining program to a permanent ROTC to provide officer personnel for the postwar fleet. Vice Admiral Randall Jacobs, chief of navy personnel, told the house naval affairs committee the program Ls needed to insure adequate staffing in the navy's transition from war to peace. The transfer would take effect July 1. •Jacobs said there now are 52,157 students in 131 schools taking the V-12 course. The permanent ROTC would allow for only 24,000 students in about 50 schools, but no students now in training would be dropped. FIC ENDS TONIGHT VAN JOHNSON and JIMMY DURANTE "TWO GIRLS AND A SAILOR" —PlM— '^SOMEONE TO REMEMBER" with MABEL PAIGE and JOHN CBAVEN TOLA, KANSAS Pro-Footballers Ponder Problems in 4-Day M^et Chicago. Jan. 9. lAP)—The Ilrsl major sports pow-wow since President Roosevelt's suggestion for a national work draft, the National football league opened a four-day session today. Foremo-st topic will be the manpower question, -although officials of the 11-club circuit are expected to spar in typical fashion over proposed rule changes, drafting of new players, schedules and new franchises. But underlying all discussions will be the momentous question of whether the league's 4-F studded player ranks will hold up under a sharpened work-or-fight edict recommended by the president. Number 7 (Coninued From Page One) Maiinovsky might try to cross the Danube from the north and cut into the German left flank to relieve the pressure on Budapest. He is reported to be massing heavy strength east of Komarom. From that sector, however. Ma­ iinovsky Is believed to have a good possibility of carrying his attack further along the direct road to Vienna. The Russians inside Budapest captured another 130 blocks. Onion, celery and parsley will carry their flavors more evenly through stuff^ing if they are chopped and cooked in fat a few minutes before being mixed with the bread crumbs. Conclude Ward Case Arguments Chicago, ,Jnn. 9. lAP)—Montgom­ ery Ward and Company counsel concluded their argument in federal court today by a.sklng Judge Philip L. Sullivan to "condemn'! army seizure of company properties under presidential ordei and to "uphold the Constitution of the United States." "The' president remains the servant, not the master, of the jjeo- ple," declared Stuart S. Ball. Ward's chief counsel who presented all the company argument yesterday and today against the government suit for a judgment upholding legality of the December 28. seizure and an injunction to prevent alleged company interference with army operations. Solicitor General Charles Fahy followed Ball today to conclude the government argument, handled yesterday by Hugh B. Cox. assistant to Fahy. Fahy contended that neither civil liberties nor the bill of rights wa.s involved in this case. * "None of those basic human riglit;: which the president and congress may not offend, such as freedom of the press; none of the great guarantees, such as the right to Jur\ trial, are here involved." he said. "There has been no. unlawful seizure, no property is being taken." PERSEVERANCE Miami. Fla.. Jan. 9. 'AP)—Mini:) I. Freyre, Cuban has been deportc;! five times and served one eight- month sentence for illegal entry into the United States. Yesterday the federal grand jury Indicted him again—for the .sami' offense. Current Attractions at Pox lola Theaters lOLA E.\DS TO.MTK Eddie Bracken ' Dorothy Lamour Gil Lamb Barry Sullivan In Technicolor Comic Kiot "RAINBOW ISLAND" (Complete Shows at 7:15 & 9:20) Also "Goofy" Color Cartoon UPTOWN KNDS TONITK Jerry Colonna •'• Constance .Moore —in— "ATLANTIC CITY" (Shown at 7:15 and 10:10) Plus Paulette Goddard and Ray Milland in "THK LADY HAS PLANS" (Shown at 8:50 Only) IOI«ilk • Wed. and Thurs. Only YlCTOfe FRANCE THE PAT") NOTICE NO NEWS ON THIS F^ROGRAM (Complete Shows at 7:20 and 9:15) Thursday Nile Amateur Hour * On Stage UPTOWN • starts Tomorrow A WJkllllCR BROS PICTUDE RICNARO TRAVIS CH«RL£S lANO • ELEANOS PARSER. Oiftcttd by 0 Roit Lid«rm»n • O'ulml Scrno r\ti ti Riymwid L :» IKH

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