Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 19, 1941 · Page 26
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 26

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Wednesday, February 19, 1941
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Arizona Republic, Phoenix, WeHneiday Morning, FeEniary 19, 1941 FUGITIVE ON A DUDE RANCH STEPHEN PAYNE Winning ontract o o COPYBIOHT 19AO BY STEPHEN PAYNE WHAT HAS HAPPENED With the connivance of her uncle, John William Smith, Nancy Smith is leaving Philadelphia for Perriwell's T Slash dude ranch at Jimtown, Wyo., 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 for a ranch reservation, using her own name, confirmation to go to "VVm. F. Waller" at Smith's office. Donald Sturgis, young garage mechanic, jumps at Smith's idea that he get a job at T Slash and look after Nancy. Smith gives him 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 Smoothie learns she now has the securities representing her to arrest Don. Trailing Nancy, inheritance. To double-cross Alexander, he follows Nancy, wiring Sol Perriwell as "Roger J. Barclay" thr.t he's a ranch buyer. Don "rides the rods" to Wyoming and is known at T Slash as Cinders Balloy. At the Jimtown stage station Nancy induces Roberto (Bobbie) Row- Ian d, new ranch maid, to change clothes and identities. Complications begin when Don surprises Nancy reading a letter from her uncle addressed "Marcla Farnsworth." Young Tony Perriwell proposes to Bobbie, thinking she's the Farnsworth heiress, and is accepted, and Kirk Maxwell interviews her'for a society paper. Nancy's securities and Maxwell's manuscript are stolen as Nancy gets a letter from her uncle saying Pauline's securities were stolen and Nancy is suspected. INSTALLMENT 27 right important folks out to Per- riwell's T Slash, and a jigger name of Waller has sent a heap o' wires. He's secretary to the folks whose girl—worth a million dollars on the hoof— is out there, I driv her over to Jimtown special, riot on my reg'lar trip, and she's the niftiest little package of a lady—" •Think she's all right, do you, Halfadaf? So do I. Get your telegrams and let's roll. Let's roll!" However, John Williams could not hasten Halfaday Hank. He slouched into the telegraph office and slouched out again. "Nothin 1 for Miss 'Lou ner any other dudes. Just one telegram for Roberta Rowland. She's the hired girl out there." , _ Roberta Rowland!" clipped J. W. "Let me see that wire." "It's sealed up, mister." "I'll open it" "No, sir!" Halfaday Hank almost wrecked his car as he snatched the envelope from John William Smith, "Hey, are you locoed?" "Sorry, Hank. I shouldn't have done that. I am sort of loco, the main reasons being a couple of special delivery air mail letters; one for me, and the other for Mrs. Smythe who told me over the phone what that letter said. The two were enough to send me sky- Tell hootin' west in a hurry. me all about things at this T Slash. The people and everything." Halfaday Hank obliged as the long dreary road to Jimtown slid behind his rolling wheels. Dawn was breaking when they paused at Sheriff Qrowder's office. The sheriff's door was unloncked and he had left a note: "Gone to the T Slash. Back when you see me com- 'Now what's the sheriff learned to send him out there, before I got to his ear?" asked J. W. "Reckon we'll find out," Hank suggested. "Yes. Hurry, man. . . I m so dead for sleep I can't hold my eyes open. Cigars don't help any more. I'll curl up in the back seat Wake me when we net there." But Halfaday Hank, upon nearing the T Slash ranch, cocked one Westward through the night an eye back at his snoring passenger airplane came flying. It circled the : on the wide rear seat and mused, landing field at Dagger Wash and;"I'm s'picious of that old jasper, dropped. "Here you are, sir," said Acts kinda nutty to me He ban the pilot to John William Smith. just keep on snoozm' till I see "But v.-here's 'here'?' demanded ] what's what." John William. "I told you to put Old Sol Pernwel awakened at me down at the T Slash ranch:break of day and all at once rea- near Jimtown. Those buildingsjlized something had been disturb- yonder look like a town to me." jmg his sleep the whole night long "Sorrv, sir. hut I can't land any-.a nebulous worry over what the whore "in those mountains nearisam hill had become of that New Jimtown nor can I find the ranch;York paper he hadnt read, vou mention. You'll have to take! A few minutes later. Sol stooe an auto from here on. Mr. Smith." j in his son's room gazing down at "All right. All right! Heres' a;1he weak, yet cunning face of An- 10-spot for vou, voung man, though jthony Thomas Perriwell, and the vou ditint "get 'me here near as : old ranchman screwed his own quick as vour company promised, j features into a wry knotty grim- Whorp'll I get an auto? If there's:ace. Nature had ?] a ^ d r> a !" e ™ a taxi her?, this one-store, one-it nek on him and Ruth Perrnyell hotel, 20-gallon-saloon sample o f" didn't seem right somehow. But all cow towns has changed a heap; they had had to make the best of since I was in this part of the!' - ,;, • W-e-1-1. if that nch girl as usual. That was the way it went. Whenever he reproached or upbraided Tony for not working, Tony retorted in kind. Still fuming, the ranchman found himself ' at Kirk Maxwell's cabin before it occurred to him.no guest would care o be disturbed at. this hour, when he glorious pink of a newborn day was beautifying the farther peaks behind the old ranch and slowly creeping down bald ridges and darkly forested slopes. Old Sol took notice of Slim Cummings sauntering from the bunkhouse toward the stable to wrangle the cavy; took notice of smoke lift- ng from the high stovepipes at the cookhouse to announce that Ike Skittles had started his breakfast 'ire Plumb good old man, old Ike, reliable as a faithful horse except only when he went on a hell- jender, got drunker'n 700 dollars and blowed in all his wages. Sol wet his lips reminiscently. Some party, that last time when he and other old-timers, convivial souls all, had joined Ike Skittles. Kirk Maxwell's door was sudden- .y thrown open. Turning. Sol saw the lanky, Roman-nosed tenderfoot with a gun in his hand, glaring at him. "Ho! You!" said Max\ve]l curtly anl put the gun in his hip pocket. "Excuse the rod, but I was ready for any thief who'd come skulking around my cabin again. Got my new article and new pictures wrapped and ready to go. This time [ wasn't taking chances of losing the stuff." "That's bully. By the way, Tonv c aid 'twould be hunky for me to see that New York paper." "He really did?. . . Come in, Sol. Here it is. Look at the page that's folded out." Maxwell walked to the window at the far end of the cabin and waited for the reaction of "ye Denial host of the T Slash Dude "Maxwell! Maxwell!" Sol's voice strongly resembled that of a crow. "If these pictures is right, and they must be—must be—who in hell is "What girl. Sol?" Maxwell knew to whom Sol referred but he was enjoying the old-timer's bewilderment. . "Her in Cabin One who claims she's Marcla Farnsworth?. . . My stars and suspenders! Have—have we been took in?" "It's all right, Sol. She's Nancy Eleanor Smith, out here under an assumed name to dodge a slicked her silly stepmother wants her to marry- There you have the whole story-" 'Huh? How the devil do you know this girl who ain't Miss Farnsworth is Nancy Eleanor Smith?" Maxwell was taken aback. "How do Well-weU-now yu world." "Thank you, sir. We'll go to the office.' Eventually Smith was piloted to the home of Halfaday Hank, where the impatient traveler promptly routed the veteran stage driver cut of bed. - • • . would Dust marry Tony and take 'way off some place, far, far mention it, I've only Tony's won "Only Tony's word for it? And Tony's the biggest liar—er-uh. . . Well, he is, and that's that. How'd he know who she was? How could he know?" "I suppose he'd asked her." Max- is bald vantages would accept that worth- Sure, Halfaday would .take on ^.sly pup^snooz^th^ ^ shook Tony wide awake. "Hey, you! I jus' ficgered out you must ha' run off with that paper I was 'bout to the job, but his car was "half took h would take him lvd valves, and ,„ hour to-put it together again Why i r ° d " rot wait for daylight. What was, Ton all this >ank? Tony gave "the matter thought ••f 4. \ : u <•<•• i T- t* u before he replied, mysteriously, "Get at it by artifical light," or-.. You>d just as ^ ve]I ]e arn what's * i* iijTTn-j ..'what now as later. That ncwspap- . , wh >' 5'° c u should Halfaday,") , t Kjrk Maxwe ]l' s cabin. You flourishing a S20 bill. 'Say, when! t ell him I said 'twas hunky we reach Jimtown you're to pick !for vou ' (o see lt now up Sheriff Chalk Crowder | .. Te] , lhat dude it - s hunky for When Han* finally had his stagei mp to see mv own newspaper? By car ready to take the road, he in- dog ies, I should sav it is!. . . Get sisted upon stopping at the tele- up = and do som ethin', you damn' graph office. shiftless cub. Ma's slavin' on this job and how're you helpin' her?" STORIES IN STAMPS By I. S. Klein, "Vou see, Mr. Smith, there's some TONIGHT 7:30 'The Lone Ranger 1 KTAR-KVOA Sponsored By HOLSIIM Ha-ha-ha! How're you helping her yourself?. . . Lemme 'lone." So'l snapped his finger? wrathfully, helplessly, and ineffectually K P H O News on the Hour Every Hour DIAL 1200 ABC &NBC Red £-Blue Networks TELEPHONE 4-4101 WEDXKSDAV, FEBHUAUr 19, 1941 A. M. 6:30—Maichinc Alone 6:4.1—Tin- Victors Volm T:00—The Knrly Mnrnlnc Mutlra*. Clock 1:30—Thp International Insurance -Co. rmrntii Thu First Complete J>c\v» Of The l>ay •7:45—Tlir Mmtrnl Clock S:1S—Financial Service—NBC g-.no—The Breakfast Club—NBC P:no—Viennese Ensemble—NBC' 8-30—Josh Hiccins Of Kmchville—NBC • :45—Arlronn'n Kelvlnntor Refrlcerator Dralrr* Present The. Mld-Morntn£ Edition Of The Ne«» 10:0(1—G\ven Williams. Soloist—NBC 10:15—A Mornmc Devotional 30:30— National Farm-Home Hour—NBC 11:15—"Friendly NrlRllhors" Presented By Alka-Seltier 11:30—Social Calendar Of The Air 11:45— Associated Tress News—NBC 31 : 5fl—Harvey HardinK. Baritone—NBC P. M. 12:00—>lldday News—Presented By Consolidated Motors. Ford Dealers 12:lo—Arliona Cattle Feeders' Association —Arrow Van And Storace Companj 1!:30—Breakfast Cluh Coffee'n "Man On The .Slrret" 12:45_rnite<l stales Navy Band—NBC 3 :00—Tropical Moods 1:1K—Harmony Hall 1:30—The Hit Uevue 1:48—A. I.. Moore & Sons Prenenti The Poetry F-schance 8:0(1—Sitlestreet Vicnettes—NBC 8:15—Arizona Education Association 3:30—The Heart To Heart Hour 4:00—Treasure Chest 4:3n—Bert Hlrsh Presents 8:00—Chesterfield Presents Fred Waring In Pleasure Time—NBC B:1R—NBC Newsroom Of The Air—NBC 8:30—Ijite Afternoon Arizona Republic And rnited Press News Presented By Mission Dairy «:4S—"Bits Of Ufe" Presented By I>r. Hawkins. Dentist 6:00—Tunes In Three-Quarter Time—NBC 6:30—Charles Dant's Music—NBC S:00—-Hats Off!"—The Butane Corporation 1:18—"Ponnlar Melodies" For The Wta- shln Loan Dan _ ?:30—"The Lone Kanser" l*resented 85 The moenlr Hnlsnm Baker}8:00—Kay Kyiicr'n Kollese Of Musical KnWledBe—Ltirky Strike—NBC 9:00—Tony Martin For Woodbnry—NBC 8:15—"How Did \"ou Sleet?"—Hoodbnrj —NBO 8:30—The Valley National Bank Presents Headlines And Htehlichls From The World Of News fl:45—"The Clerk Of Oxford" Presented By Knrrirk*' Book Department 10:00—Your Richfield Reporters—Presented By Richfield Oil Company—NBC 10:15—ASTC Radio Workshop 10:30—Hichard Himber's Orchestra—NBC 11:00—KTAR Nichl Owl Radio Newspaper 11:15—Tomorrow's Schedule Resume 11:1S—Chuck Foster's Orchestra—NBC 11:30—"If Vou Please, Professor"—NBC »a:oo—UflUl locaorjow Monuus At 6:30,1 TOGO WATCHED JAPAN RISE TROM PERRY TO PARITY' Japan's navy backs up Nippon's bid for world power and the credit for building that navy to greatness rests largely upon the achievements of Adm. Heiachiro Togo, pictured on the stamp above. Togo was six years old in 1854, when Com. Matthew Calbraith Perry, representing United States, pened Japan's closed ports to world well was now more dismayed than- his host. "Great Scott! if Tve made another mistake I'll go nuts." "Come on!" old Sol grunted and the two men marched determinedly to Cabin Number One, where quite unexpectedly Mrs. Perriwell met them with the abrupt statement, "Sol, that ranch buyer's up already and he's raising, the roof secause his car's gone." "His car gone? Barclay's car gone?" Old Sol Stammered blankly. "By dogies, it must be—I don't see it no place." "I was the first one to miss that car," said Ruth Perriwell. "Whoever took Barclay's automobile 'left a can of beans where it had been parked. Also an old blue sweater wrapped around a bundle of some kind. I've taken those things to the cookhouse." Old Sol muttered, "A trade rat, huh?" "I don't get this talk about trade rat," ejaculated Maxwell. "I'll explain 'bout trade .rats later," said the ranchman. "Right now—Ma, you go into this cabin. Wake up that girl and get her into her clothes. Me and Maxwell's got somethin' to ask her." "What about?" demanded Mrs. Perriwell. "I can't burst in on a guest and order her to dress. Sol, are you drunk or—?" "Look!" Sol Perriwell flipped his newspaper in front of his wife's eyes, a stubby, shaking forefinger pointing out the pictures of Marcla Louise Farnsworth. "Now. Ma, will you drag out that girl?" "Will I!" said Ruth Perriwell. At the stable, Slim Cummings had led out two saddled horses. A moment he stood gazing in wrath and bewilderment toward Cabin Number one. Then, dropping the bridle reins, he strode that way with a fiery glint in his eyes and a far from pleased expression on his lean brown face. (To Be Continued) Bedtime Stories By THORNTON W. BURGESS Things Happen All At Once Jolly, round, bright Mr. Sun, high in the blue, blue sky, looked down on as peaceful a scene as ever was. In the cowyard back of the barn of this particular farm stood several cows contentedly chewing their cuds, as they took their daily airing. Half a dozen fat hens were walking about among them and scratching the straw. Out in the farmyard in front of the barn were many more fat .hens. Behind a pile of old boards just outside the cowyard was a spot of red. In the top of a tall tree not far distant was a spot of black. The smoke from the chimney of the farmhouse floated skyward in a lazy way. Looking down on the great world, jolly, round, bright Mr. Sun saw no more peaceful scene anywhere. By and by a fat hen walked over to the bars of the cowyard and hopped up on the lower bar. There she sat for some time. Then, making up her mind that she would see what was outside she hopped down and walked over to I the pile of old boards. Right then things happened all at once. That red spot behind the pile of old boards suddenly came to life. There was a quick spring and that fat hen was seized by the neck so suddenlv that she didn't have time to make a sound. At the same instant the black spot in the top of the tall tree came to life and Blacky the Crow flew over the roof of the barn screaming at the top of his lungs. Now those who know Blacky well, know when he is screaming "Fox! fox! fox!" although it sounds as if he were saying "Caw, caw, caw." In a moment the door of the farmhouse flew open and a man stepped out with a dog at his heels. The man looked up at Blacky and he knew by Blacky's actions that something was going on back of the barn. Right away he guessed that there must be a fox there and calling the dog to follow he ran around to see what was happening. Of course Reddy heard hin coming and, with a little snarl ol anger at Blacky the Crow, he turn dummy's ace, and a club pul South in to lead the jack oi spades. West took the epade king and returned the club jack. South winning with the queen of clubs. South then led 9. low trump, but found that he had to lose three rump tricks in addition to the diamond king. Somewhere or other 'a bridge Time has taken place—practically under your noses! See if you can iscover it for yourself before you ead on. South was the criminal, and his rime was leading the jack, of pades on the second round of that uit! Correct play of this type of rump suit demands a low lead on he second round. If the suit splits hrew her bofly over his shoulder nd started for the nearby swamp as fast as his legs could take him. Just as Reddy reached the edge if the swamp he heard the roar if a great voice behind him. He •cnew that Bowser was wise to the ricks of foxes and that he would lave to use all his cunning to get id of Bowser. To do it he would mve to drop that fat hen he had ome so far for. Do you wonder hat Reddy was dismayed? Next story: Reddy hides the. fat hen. WESDXESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1941 A. M. 6:0(1—Carlns Monlano F: Gay Caballcros 7:00—News Headlines T:fl5—Jam For Your Breakfast 7:40—Side By Side: Ruthie And Roberta •7:55—Suri Ilruc Hit Or The Day S:00—Moininc Edition, News S:is—Wayside chapel: Dr. Holland S:3(i—The Mystery Melody S.-45—Life Can Be Beautiful n:00—The Little Maid S:15—The Guidinc Licht S:sn —The Richt To Happiness !>:-15—Ma Perkins 10:00—Kate Smith Speak*—CBS 10:15—Christy 10:MO—Kitty Keene 10.--15—Today's Best Buys ln:nO—Musical Crosswords 1J :00—Woman's Pace O( The Air 11:15—United States Weather Reporti 11:20—The Pet Corner 11:25—The Town Crier 11:30—All In Fun 11:45—Sincin' Sam P. M. 12:00—Bin Sister—CBS 22:15—Aunt Jenny's Stories—CBS 12:30—Dan CuMwrly Reads The News 12:15—The Home Of The Brave—CBS 1:00—Tucson Livestock Show 3:30—I Cs Checkerboard Time 1:45—Market Finals 2:00—Portia Faces Life—CBS 2:15—Cookine School Of The Air 2:30—Columbia's School Of The Americas —CBS 3:00—Time Out For Dancing—CBS 3:15—Junior Collece On The Air 3:30—Knox Manning. News—CBS 3:45—ScatterEood Balnes—CBS 4:00—Younz Dr. Makme—CBS 4:15—Buster File's Playboys 4:45—The World Today—CBS 5:(K1—Tucson Livestock Show 5:15—We The Abbotts—CBS 5:30—dark Ross And Organist—<"P5 6:00—United States Army Program 6:15—Pal O 1 Verde, Songs 6:30—Newspaper Of The Air 6:45—Reporter Of Odd Facts 6:50—NaUonal Defense Talk 6:55—Elmer Davis And The News—CBS 7:00—The Case Of Johnny Miller 7:15—Junior College At Work 7:30—Buster File's Playboys S:Cio—Glen Miller's • Orchestra—CBS S:]5—Studio Spcllim: "B" And Quiz K:30—Pal O' Verde. Songs R:45—Radio Guides Anniversary Salute 9:00—The News Reporters 9:15—Billy Bisset's Orchestra 9:30—Voices In Song 9:55—Bob Trout. Reporting—CBS 10:00—The Star Theater With Fred Allen —CBS 11:00—Newspaper Of The Air 11:15—Nlsht Cap Yarns—CBS 11:30—Hal Howard's Orchestra—CBS rade. At his death, 80 years later, I apan was seeking domination of he Orient. I Togo played a most important iart in the development of modern apan, remains one of the nation's greatest heroes. He entered the lavy, was sent to England for train- ng. In 1894 he precipitated the Sino- apanese War by sinking a Chinese troopship. He also established he Japanese policy of fighting undeclared war. Admiral Togo's greatest victory vas that of the Russo-Japanese War when the Japanese fleet he commanded defeated the Russian armada at Tsushima in May, 1905. Togo was hailed as the "Nelson of Japan". seized the -fat hen by the neck BARGAIN DAYSs A e"..llc Now—2 MORE DAYS * Torrlflc! SI! SI For TourMlf! -ALSO TODAY"Village Barn Dance" RICHARD CROMWELL \ and DRIUE-m THEATRE RELEASED THRU UNITED ARTISTS By- THE FOUR ACES (David Burnstone, Merwin D. Aialer, Oswald Jacoby, Howard Schenken, world's leading. team-of-four, inventors of the system that has beaten every other system in existence.) CRIME DOESN'T PAY! NO. 88 Today's crime hand shouldnt tump any bridge detective very ong: North, Dealer Neither side vulnerable * A <? A9 7 6 S AQ J 4 V QJ8« 0 7t« 3 + J1052 North 20 2NT 44 South East Pass Pass Pass _ *••• West opene.d the six of diamonds, ummy finessed, and East won vith the king. East's trump re- rode to 2* 3* Pass Wes. Pass Pass Pass Pas* HIGH CARD VALUES of the FOCR ACES SYSTEM ACE 3 KING t QUEEN 1 JACK 'A Total Value ol rack 28 Avernce Hand 3-3, nothing is lost by the low lead. It the suit splits 4-2, the only chance to limit the loss to two trump tricks Is that the low lead will take out a trump honor. Then ;he other honor can be forced out by the lead of the Jack on the third round of the suit. Note that a 4-2 split with both honors In the long hand leaves South In a hopeless situation, since he cannot prevent the loss of three trump tricks. • * • Yesterday you were Howard Sclienken's partner and, with neither side vulnerable, you held: * AQ J » I S V 7 2 0 Q J 4 * A K The bidding: TM iMokr Scbmtoa 14 PAM 2<5> (T) Answer: Bid three spades. 3fou have a strong enough hand to be reasonably confident of making a game. The spade suit is strong enough, moreover, to take care of itself even if your partner has only small singleton. Score 100 per cent for .three spades, 60 per cent for two no- trump, 30 per cent for three no- trump. Question No. 687 Today you are David Bruce Burnstone's partner and, with neither side vulnerable, you hold: A A Q 10 E • <? 1 O Q J 4 4 AK » I The bidding: Xn Jccobr Barest*** 14 Pass 2<y Pan What do you bid! tomorrow.) (Answer Honor Society Initiates, Dines Newest members of the Phoenix Junior College chapter of Alpha Mu Gamma, international foreign language honorary society, were feted at a banquet last evening at the Arizona Club after formal initiation rites at the ' college. Membership in the group to achieved by having grades of not less than 2 "A's" and one "B" In three semesters of a language, and grades of at least "C" In all other subjects. Students* who were awarded the honor for their scholastic achievements were Doris Pabst, Glenn Gibbons, Shirley Upton, Evelyn Bartee, Jean Claypool, C. A. Carson, Lorraine Fish, John Caldwell, Donald Reese, Victor Cook, Laurel McDaniel, Helen Burg, Mary Eleanor King, Earl Udal], and Billie Inglish. After candlelight Initiation, dinner was served. Decorations carried out a gold theme and place cards featured tiny French, German, arid Spanish figures in native costume. Marie Robinson, president, the only student to have ever achieved the honor for work in two languages, was mistress of ceremonies. Special guests were Mrs. L. Newcamp, Mike Prado, Mrs. Percy Jones, Dean H.' B. Wyman, Dean Vera E. Gibson, Dr. Frances Pleak, Miss Elizabeth Campbell, Miss Barbara Smith, and Miss Jean Hunter, sponsor. Amusemi Tod STRAND—X and "One Night In "Woman Chases Man"" DBIVE-Bf _ -The. and "Over The Moon." A J[°X- "Buck Prjvat^ Abbott and Lou Costelk kansas Judge.". PHOENIX —v'-iomrj 'Village Barn Dance" RIAI/rO—"The S ' Springs" and "Six Madame La Zonga,' ORPHECai—"Qut with Anna Neagle XEMPE—"Too Many i "Mexican Spitfire Out W • Living ers in Shanghai, seven per cent in Sphinx moths are named fm.«.' 1 motionless, sphinx-liker.Sl-™^**! larvae. VALLEY ond STATJ -_r Vatican City is rationing spaghetti, the daily allowance for each per-! son being three and one-half ounces. Kennecott Votes Extra Dividend NEW YORK, Feb. 18—(AP)— Kennecott Copper corporation directors voted a distribution of 25 cents a share and a special distribution of the same amount on the capital stock today, both payable March 31 to holders of record February 28. Last year the company paid total dividends of $2.75 a share, including two special distributions of 50 cents each and one of 75 cents. Monday, Feb. 24— 8:30 P. M. H. S. Auditorium DIRECT FROM LONDON QUENTIN REYNOLDS Ace News Reporter POWERFUL SPEAKER High School Auditorium Ticket* mt .15 J.'. 1st Ave.- I-29T9 Old Timers Dance Tonight 30c—Sat. 40c Special Attractions VA Ml. West of 6 Points on Christy Rd. Music by Clay Ramsey and the Old Timers BLACKIE'S ITALIAN CAFE Heal Italian Dishes properly prepared ANGELO BARCA, Chef. (Formerly with Ll'KAS, Los Anzelei) Spaghetti...... BOc Kavlola 50c Complete Italian, Steak and Chicken Dinners 75c and $1.00 Cocktails Dancing P. S. Others Serve Spaghetti; But we Invite connoisseurs. S611 K. Central Ph. 3-3767 STRflND 17c UNTIL 5P.M. 16<SUntil5 21* After. I TODAY ONLY r * "GARDEN OF ALLAH" CHARLES BOYEB MARLENE BIETRIC1 also Joel McCrea Miriam HOPKINS WOMAN Chases Man TOSICHT 8:15 CASK QUIZ BIG-HIT JEROME KERN'S TOPS ADDED .SPECIAL "POWER & THE LAM)" I CARTOON & RKO NEWS COOKING SCHOOL n TODAY 2:00 P.M. Broadcast over KOV Economy Dinners ... the paramount thought in every housewife's mind is how to serve the best yet economize. WE WILL SHOW YOU ALL WELCOME FANNIN'S I I I I L Z:15 to 2:30 Modd K j tchen _ Five p oi • •••••••••••• ADDED THE MARCH OF TIME "AMERICANS ALL" Men From Many Lands TODAY The Laugh Hit of the Season YOU'Ll with Radio's Foremost Funsters and Siring Sisters! ^ ABBOTT: COSTELLO Y ANDREWS SISTERS .BUCK PRIVATES LEE BOWMAN • ALAN CURTIS 29c TiU 1 p. m. Jn. Till 1 25e After 1 25c-29c PLUS 2nd HIT Weaver Brothers and ELVIRY—In ."Arkansas Judge" COMING "BACKSTREET" MARGARET with CHARLES SULLIVAN *" BOJIR JUNIORS: 1Z — under 18 Till 5:00 jj After 5- Today and Tomorrow Twice Daily at 3:00 and 8:45 ^••t dfl^H Mr. Barry GOLDWATER IN PERSON Presenting his renowned lecture and remarkable motion pictures covering ' » A Journey Down The Green & Colorado Rivers A 700-mile boat trip through the major canyons of both rivers—through the Grand Canyon —terminating at Lake Mead and Boulder Dam A11 In Natural Color Benefit .Fund for Summer Camp* for Underprivileged Boys and Girls •^^^^^^•i^BMMI The Love Drama of Britain's Greatest Queen! TPHE STORY BEHIND THE THRONE * OF QGEEX VICTORIA ... the queen who remained a woman! Mighty scenes of sweeping action as Britain builds the empire now defying destruction! Thrill packed drama in heart- stirring romance! All In Technicolor ANNA WE MEN OROESTINY1 Screen • Time* "QUEEX of DESTHT* 1:35-5:05 STARTS FRIDAY 51ADELEUO. CAHROLL — FREI> MacMTRKAT In Paramount'* Itomanre of Dixie "VIRGINIA." (Technicolor) The BIG Show Starts Todajl A perfect combination of two fk" tures ... one for thrills an action." the other for laughs and mnsiw : magic! George Sander* of "Relwcra" «>*> "Foreljtn CorrMpomiO* PALM SPRINGS GEORGE" SAWDERS WENDY BARRIEJ Companion 'Laugh Hit! UOH. LESSOV .*• T

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