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MONDAY, JANUARY 9, 1950 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Chicago, St Louis Grain Quotations . dtoage OMh Grain CHICAGO, Jan. 9, UP) — WHEAT — Mo. 3 red 2.12H. CORNING. 3 yellow 1.2894-31%; N& 4, Old, 1.32H; No. 4 yello* 1.84*80. OATS — No. 2 heavy mixed 78fc-77H; sample grade heavy mixed 75; No. 1 heavy white 75V4- 78*! No. 1 white 76%-77V4; No. 4 medium heavy white 74 %j No. 1 extra heavy special red 78 %. BARLEY — Nominal: Malting, 1.20-60; feed 90-1.20. SOYBEANS—None. GhtcBgo Grain Futures High Low Close WHEAT— Mtr. ... 2.18% 2.15% 2.15 K May ... 2.11ft 2.09% 2.09H-*. July ... 1.92% 1.90H 1.90%.V* Sep..... 1.92V4 1.91 1.91 n CORN— Mar. ... 1.30% 1.28V4 1.28%-% May ... 1.30H 1.27V4 1.28-27% July ... 1.28H 1.26U 1.26H-% Sep. ... 1.24 1.22 1.22 Vi Dec. ... 1.17 1.15U 1.15H OATS- Mar. ... 73 72% 73 May ... 70 Vi 69It 69H July ...63 62 62V« Sep. ... 61% 60% 60% Dec. ... 63H 63 63 May ... 1.43U 1.40V4 1.41 'July ... 1.43Vi 1.40H 1.41 U Sep. ... 1.43 1.41'/i 1.4114 SOYBEANS— Mar. ... 2.33V4 2.30Vi 2.31-30% May ... 2.30Vj 2.27>,4 2.27%-28 July ... 2.26Vj 2.24 2.24Vi-U Nov. ... 2.05 2.031/4 2.03 Vi St. Louis Cnfth Grain ST. LOUIS, Jan. 9, <£>) — WHEAT — Receipts 24 cars, sold 3, No. 3 red winter 2.22 V4, No. 2 mixed 2.23%, sample grade mixed 2.03%. CORN — Receipts 77 cars, sold 2, No. 3 yellow 1.32-1.33. OATS — Receipts 18 cars, no sales. Livestock Prices At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., Jan. 9, MB — (USDA) — HOGS — 18,000; market active, strong to 25 higher; later mostly 25 higher; bulk good and choice 180-240 pounds barrows and gilts 16.2575; top 16..75; 250-300 pounds 14.7516.00; few 300-325 pounds 14.2550; 140-170 pounds 15.00-16.25; medium to choice 100-130 pounds 13.00-14.50; good and choice sows 400 pounds down 12.75-13.50; heavier sows 11.00-12.50; «stags 8.5010.50. CATTLE — 6000; calves 850; mediijm and good heifers and mixed yearlings largely 21.00-26.50; common and low medium 17.5020.00.; common and medium cows largely 15.50-17.00; odd head good 18.00 and above; canners and cutters 13.00-15.50; medium and good bulls 18.50-21.00; cutter and common 15.50-17.50; vealers steady to 1.00 higher; good and choice 28.0039.00; common and medium 18.0027.00. SHEEP —4500; several lots good and choice wooled lambs 24.00-25; part deck mostly choice clipped lambs No. 1 pelt 24.00. Fistula Is RealJThreat FREE BOOK—Explains Other Related Ailments 4S-pace f*EE BOOK—tell. fact, •bout rinluU, Rectal Abieeu, Pllei and •ther rectal and colon dliorden; alio related allmenli and laleit corrective treatment!. Thornton * Minor Clinic, •Hit* 1M. 911 E. Llnwood, Kaniai City », Mo. (Ad*.) Product Pricci At St. Lotti ST. LOUIS, Jan. 9, (/ft — Prfl ducc and )lv« poultry: PRODUCE ^ Eggs, extras 31-33, standards 29-30, current receipt 26H-27H, unclassified 23-24, put lets 20-22. Butter, 92 score 61-624, 90 score 60-61 W, 89 score 59-60. Cheese, twins and Cheddars 33 flats and singles 33H, dallies 35^4 longhorns 36, process 34H, nearb> cheese Ic less. POULTRY — Heavy breed fow 20, leghorns 15, commercial fry ers, broilers and roaster white 23-24H, crosses 23-24, reds 23-24H grays 24-24H, nearby whites and grays 23, reds 22, roasters, al breeds 4 pounds and up, 22; broil ers, reds, 2 pounds and under, 20 blacks 16, white ducks 20, muscovy 15, dark 18, geese 20, capons, pounds and up, 35; under 7 pounds 31; slips 25, young hen turkey* 35 young toms 26, old hens 22, old toms 20, No. 2 turkeys 12-18, roos ters 15. St. Louis Hay Prices HAY — Per ton —*, Clover an< timothy or mixed 25.00-27.00, prai rle 21.00-22.00, native alfalfa, firs cutting 18.00-20.00; second cutting 22.00-24.00, third cutting 24.00 26.00, fourth cutting 30.00-32.00 western fourth cutting 38.00-42.00 straw 12.00-14.00. Closing New York Stock Quotation Al Chem & Dye ..207 1-2 Allied Stores 35 5-8 Allis Ch 34 1- Am Can 1063-8 Am Car & Fdy 27 7-8 Am Gas & Elec 51 1-8 Am LOCO 16 1-2 Am Pow 15 1-' Am Rad 14 3-4 Am Smelt 57 Arii Snuff 42 AT&T 147 1-8 Am Tobacco 76 1-8 Am Zinc ..-. 71- Anaconda 30 7-8 Armco ... 29 Armour ... 8 A T & SF .104 5-8 Avco 6 3-8 Bald Loco .....' 11 7-8 Bedix '. 37 Beth Stl 32 5-8 Borden 48 1-8 Borg-Warner 59 3-4 Briggs 30 1-f Case 40 3-4 Caterpil Trac 35 3-4 Ches & O 30 Chi & N W 13 1-2 Chi RI & Pac 43 1-2 Chrysler 66 3-4 Comwealth Edis 30 3-4 Congoleum-Nairn 28 Cons Edison 23 7-8 Cons Gas 43 5-8 Container 39 3-4 Cont Can 37 1-8 Cont Steel 15 Corn Prod 70 1-2 Cranke 28 3-4 Curt Wright 85-8 Douglas 73 1-: Du Pont 62 3-4 Eastman 47 1-' Eaton 30 7-8 El Auto Lite 45 3-4 G E 43 1-4 Gen Foods 49 G M 71 7-8 Gen Time 24 1-4 Goodrich 73 Goodyear 46 Gt Nor Ir Ore 12 1-2 Gt Northn pfd 43 7-8 Greyhound 27 1-i Homestake 47 1-4 Houd-Hersh 14 Hudson Motor ....<. 14 5-8 I C 38 1-2 Inland 40 Ins Con Corp 14 3-4 Int Harv 28 1-8 Int Nick Can 29 3-8 I T & T' ; .10 7-8 Jewel 58 1-2 Johns Manv 48 3-4 Kennecott 52 3-4 Keystone SAW 16 3-4 Kimberly-Clark 25 Lib-Glass 63 1-2 Libby, McN A L 8 Marshall Field 26 1-2 Montg Ward 57 1-4 REBUILT FORD ENGINE COMPLETELY TORN DOWN AND REBUILT TO PRECISION STANDARDS WORN PARTS REPLACED WITH GENUINE FORD PARTS (ImtaNed In Veur Car) ONLY 147 NEW MOTOR GUARANTIES No Monty Down H Car It Cloarl EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS SM Thw on Dbplayl i CARTER WOOD RIVER MOTOR CO, Inc. m WOOD Rivm AVI. Mrs. Mary Caulk, Edwardsville, Dies EDWARDSVILLE, Jan. 9 — Mrs. Mary Agnes Caulk, 60, of 307 Sbuth fienton, died suddenly of a heart, attack at 2:15 p. m. Saturday at the home of a son, Charles Caulk, at 504 East Union. Born here May 8, 1889, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Burns, she was married April 14, 1915, at St. Mary's church to Robert A. Caulk. Surviving besides her husfand are two sons, Robert and Charles Caulk of Edwardsville; a daughter, Mrs. Mary Helen Van Hooset, residing at present in Heidelberg, Germany, where her husband Is stationed with occupation forces; a brother, James J. Burns of Granite City; a sister, Mrs. Edward Morgan of Edwardsville, and five grandchildren. Mrs. Caulk Was a member of St. Mary's Church and the altar society of the church. The funeral services are scheduled for 8:30 a. m. Tuesday at Straube funeral home, followed by requiem mass to be read at 9 in St. Mary's church by the pastor, the Rev. Father P. P. McGuinness. Burial will be in Calvary cemetery. Schulte Stores Gut Prices on Cigarets NEW YORK, Jan. 9 — <JPi — D. A. Schulte, Inc., announced today it had reduced cigaret. prices In about half of its 186 chain stores to two packages for 35 cents. The new price for one pack 5s 19 cents. H. Cornell Smith, Schulte president, said the changes became effective last Saturday. The new prices are in effect in certain Schulte stores in New York, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Maine, Illinois, Michigan, Indiana and Ohio. * Nash-Kelv 17 5-8 Nat Biscuit 38 1-2 Nat Cont 8 3-8 Nat Dairy 39 Natl Steel 91 5-8 N Y C R R 13 1-8 No Am Avia 11 3-4 Narth Amer ;.. 19 1-4 Northern Pac 18 1-2 Ohio Oil 28 1-4 Owens Glass 66 Packard 41-2 Pan Am Air :. 10 1-S Param- Pic 19 3-4 Penney 56 3-8 Penn ,. 17 3-4 Pepsi '. 91-2 Phelps .' 505-8 Uhillip Mor 53 1-4 Phillips '. 61 1-2 Pure Oil 29 3-4 RCA 13 3-4 Reo : 10 1-2 Repub Stl 24 3-4 Scott 6.9 7-8 Sears 44 Shell Oil 37 1-2 Simmons •• 29 Sinclair 24 Socony Vac 16 7-8 South Pac 53 5-8 Spiegel .%.. 9 5-8 St Brands 22 1-4 St Oil Cal 64 1-2 St Oil Ind 44 1-4 St Oil NJ ; 68 7-8 Starret 32 Sterling 38 7-8 Studebaker 27 1-2 Swift 35 5-8 Texas Co 61 5-8 Transamerica 16 3-4 Un-Carbide 45 1-4 Un Pacific 88 1-8 Un Air Lines 15 1-8 Un Aircraft 273-4 U S Rubber 38 1-4 U S Stl 27 3-8 W U 23 West Elec 32 3-8 Wool worth 50 Wor P&M Pr pf 18 Zonite 53-8 New York Curb Ark Nat Gas A 11 3-8 Carnation 63 3-4 Cities Svc 74 1-8 1 Bond & Sh 18 7-8 Ford M Can A 22 1-4 Hecla Mln 11 1-4 ialser-Frazer 51-8 Clngston Prod 31-8 Niag Hufl Power 16 DELICIOUS AND DELIVERED CHICKEN IN THE BOX i FrMich Frltd Chicken Colo Stew Frtneh Frlos Hot RoJIt $ 1 ill DELIVERED FREE! Orleans SiyJ* FRENCH FRIED SHRIMP ettfttaU SIMM Fnttb Frtea JANE WE0ENER IAKERY I CAFE S«0« §TATK ST. DIAL John J. Jehle Rites At St. Mary's Church Funeral rites for John 3. Jehle of 616 East Sixteenth Were con ducted at. 9 a. m. today In St. Mary's Church. ' A nephew, the Rev. Father, John Drelsoerner of Fulton, Mo., was celebrant of the solemn requiem high mass; the Rev. Father Walter Depplsch was deacon and the Rev. Father Henry Kozak, sub-deacon. The Rev. Father J. J. Brune delivered the sermon. Interment was in St. Joseph's Cemetery. The Holy Name Society met Sunday at Staten funeral home to recite the rosary and members the society served as pallbearers. They were Edward Jehle, Edward Weaver, Frank Sasek, William Wilkinson, Clarence Bickert, and Lawrence Wardeln. Miners Strike Cnntintird From Pate 1. The pits are operated by the H. C. Frick Coke Co. Suits Filed Last Week Suits seeking many millions of dollars damages were filed by coal operators last week in Ohio against Lewis and his union. Pittsburgh Consolidated employs about 4000 men In Pennsylvania and about 8000 in Ohio, West Virginia and Kentucky. It is headed by George Love, a leader in the mine operators' united stand against the contract demands of president John L. Lewis of the United Mine Workers. None of the company's mines near Pittsburgh was operating. Five West Virginia Pittsburgh Consolidated mines also were forced to shut down. No other commercial coal company's operations appeared to be affected. There's no indication that tor- day's walkout will develop Into a strike idling all of Lewis' 480,000 dues payers. Illinois miners were working today. 16,000 Quit Last Week Everything pointed to a situation similar to that which existed in Illinois last week. Some 16,000 Illinois miners quit work. UMW officials said the strike wasn't authorized. They intimated the miners were just showing their displeasure at the operators' refusal to sign a contract. Republican lawmakers led the "emergency" movement at an in- formel meeting in which they heard retail coal dealers urge Congress to step into the coal dispute. Rep. Mason (R-I11) told the dealers he believes impeachment action against the President is Congress' "only remedy" for curtailed coal production. In labor disputes developing a national emergency, the President is authorized to appoint a fact- finding hoard and, after it reports, to obtain a court order keeping the employes at work for a maximum of 80 days. Democratic Senate Leader Lucas (D-I11) left a White House conference this morning and told reporters that Lewis and the coal operators "had better get together and settle" their dispute "very shortly." But a high administration official, who declined to be quoted by name, told reporters also that he does not think the present situation constitutes an emergency under the Taft-Hartley Act. A group of coal retailers, claiming the Lewis' three-day work week is causing a critical shortage, sought the aid of an increasingly concerned Congress. Daly Won't Run Continued From Page 1. bate judgeship, but would continue active in the Democratic party. Judge Daly was elected probate judge in 1942 by a wide margin and re-elected in 1946, again by a large majority. He served as acting probate judge from August through November in 1938, by appointment .of the late Gov. Homer, to fill an une.xpired term in that office, then held the office of Circuit Court master in chancery in 1939. He also was elected a state representative from this district in 1940 and served a two-year term in that office before his election to the probate bench. , Daly Recommends Barr In his statement, disclosing plans to return to private' law practice, Judge Daly recommended Joseph J. Barr, a Wood River attorney, as the possible choice of his party and the voters of Madison County as his successor in the probate judgeship. Barr, who was the Democratic candidate for state senator in this district in 1946, issued a statement later today announcing he would be a candidate for the Democratic nomination for probate judge at the April primary. Following is Judge Daly's statement: "I desire to return to active practice of law, upon the expiration of my present term, and have decided therefore not to seek reelection this year as probate judge. The people of Madison County have been very kind In electing me twice to-that office. I am grateful to them for the confidence they have reposed in me. "I wish to thank the committeemen, committeewomen and workers of the Democratic party for their unselfish efforts without which I would neither have been nominated or, elected. And I thank Miss Rulalla Hotz, our county clerk, for the honor she conferred on me by selecting me as acting county judge of the County Court durlntr the vacancy on that bench in 1947 and 1948. I will continue to he active In the Democratic party. "As a Democrat and as a citizen, Indiana Flood Continued Prom Page 1. and he did not expect a crest until late this week. Boxcars Houfte R«f utees Ten railroad boxcars at Carml were filled with refugees. •Four CarmL telephone linemen had a narrow escape as their motor boat capsized in the Little Wabash. National guardsmen in the nearby armory rescued the four. They were trying to laise a telephone cable being threatened by the rising river. The Ohio river was booming upward at Shawneetown, 111. The Shawneetown guage read 38.9 feet today, or 5.9 feet above flood stage, and a M feet crest was predicted tor Saturday. Illinois police reported 25 families had moved out of rural homes east of Browns, near Ml. Gunnel. At Mt. Carmel, 35 families have evacuated. Rain today made conditions worse. The Red Cross and national guardsmen in Lawrence County, 111., cared for about 57 persons in the Lawrenceville armory. Another '29 city families and about UOO more farmers and persons troin the municipal airport housing project had moved to homes of friends and relatives, officials reported. The Embarrass was reported falling. At New Athens, 111., Kaskaskin river \vaters were In the streets. Several business houses and homes were flooded. In the Murphysboro aiea the Red Cross reported the small rural communities of Grimsby and Sand Ridge were marooned. Residents were depending on stored supplies and those coming in by boats. Eight Grimsby families were evacuated to a rural school. Water Plant Surrounded ' At Murphysboro the water plant was surrounded by Big Muddy river flood waters. Residents were ordered by state health officers to boil drinking water. School water was brought in from other cities. After a 12-hour stand the river fell nearly two inches over night. At Hutsonville, 111,, 50 Indiana reformatory prisoners and 42 naval reservists from Terre Haute, Ind., were called oft levee work last night. About 30 area residents remained on the job, sandbagging weak spots along the Crawford County levee. Near Greenbriar in Crawford County, 300 steers marooned by Embarrass river flood waters were fed in a "hay lift". Grain was carried by boats -to the street, owned by former Congressman Lawrence Arnold of Newton. Meanwhile, on the west coast, fruit and vegetable growers of southern California breathed easier with a damaging five-day cold snap at. an end. Edwardsville Man Hurt In Car>Biis Accident EDWARDSVILLE, Jan. 9 "Edwin Miller, Route 1, suffered a skull fracture, lacerations of the nose, left cheek, and left temple, abrasions of the face and shoulder, and possible rib fractures as the result of an nutomobilo-bus mishap at the intersection of Routes 140 and 112 about 9 a. m., today. Miller was believed to have been traveling alone. He was removed from Hit? scene of the accident by : an Edwardsville ambulance. The j bus Involved belongs to the Contini ental line. Only one relative of | Miller's that has been identified is i Mrs. Dora Miller, his mother. Stolen Car nt Edwnnlsville EDWARDSVILU2 - William Dickman of this city reported his automobile was removed from its parking spot near St. Boniface Church, between 8 and 9 a. m., Sunday.! The car is a two-door gray coach. Busline Offers Continued Front t**ie 1> definite leasing agreement ctti be reached," the letter Mates. A lease by the city to Local 58ft of Teamsters A Chauffeurs union on the old depot expired AS Of Dee. 13. First month of present tenants with (he city as landlord will be i founded out, hext Friday, Jan. 13. It is expected that the Myers' proposals, may have some discussion loniRht at the city finance committee' meeting, but it also is ! possible that the proposals will await n report of the real estate I committee at the Council meeting i Wednesday. Cigaret Sell Fire to Divan In Aptttm«it A cigaret left burning on a divan caused a firm alarm at 12:30 p. m. today at an apartment oceuplM by Miss Sadie Simon and her broth* er, John Simon, at the southwest corner of Sixth and Ridge streets. The byiildlng It owned by Otis Belter. Damage was confined to the dl« van, which was destroyed. Fire companies No. 1 and 2 and the ladder company responded to the call and extinguished the blue. No one was at home In th*) apartment at the time the flrt occurred. Alton Hospitals Continued From I'ngn I. I recommend to the Democratic party and to the people of Madison County, Mr. Joseph J. Barr of Wood River. He is an outstanding man, the father of four children, an overseas veteran of World War II, and an able and competent attorney. In 1946 he greatly aided the Democratic party in the November election by accepting a position on the ballot late in the campaign. "The prospects today seem favorable for the Democratic party. The fact that Joseph J. Barr merits the opportunity to be on the Democratic ballot was an important factor in my decision not to seek re-election this year." Barr, in a statement later today, said "Judge Daly's decision not to seek re-election this year surprised me. But his characteristic remembrance of my efforts in 1946, and his giving me advance time to consider my possible candidacy was not a surprise. I gave the matter careful consideration. I have decided to enter the April Democratic primary as candidate for probate judge. "If nominated and elected, I will sincerely try to-conduct the Probate Court in a just, courteous, and efficient manner." LUX THEATRE EDWARMVIUJE, IU~ TONIINT . TUII, . WED, January I, 10, U JUNB UAVEH - HANK CTCVKNI "Oh Yo» BMHtHul DoJr Tonl«ht, Tueaday, Wedne*d«x Shown •« T.l» . MO AUM> MSUSCTRD UMUtTI. jonttnuou* rtttip TONIGHT Susnn Hayward—Root. Preston «TIII Ca%" Shown lUMm at 8:40 WALT DISNEY'S "SO DEAR TO MY HEART" Shown at 7:00 — 10:08 [TUESDAY . WEDNESDAY a taMe»t *MM lUn»| OTMV PAN IfMUMC lamour • Duryea • Hayden TONICHT-TUIS.-WED. tyry Cmper • June Wyalt TASK FORCE" Shown Hi 0:11. Kuthryn Gruyion, Mario IOIIIKU "THAT MIDNIINT KISS" Shown Ht 7:35. SIlECTfD SHORTS of which 82 percent were approved. Of the 3,284 total approvals, 2,981 or 74.5 percent are fully approved and 303 or 7.5 percent are provisionally approved. A point rating system, by means of which every kind o£ service Is separately evaluated, is employed in the survey. Fundamental principles for approval of a hospital by the colleuc include: 1. Modern physical plant, assuring the patient safety, comfort, and efficient care. 2. Clearly defined organization, duties, responsibilities, and relations. 3. Carefully selected governing board with complete-and supreme authority. 4. Competent chief executive officer or administrator, well trained in all phases of hospital administration, with authority and responsibility to interpert and carry out the policies of the hospital as authorized by the governing board. 5. Adequate and efficient personnel, properly organized and competently supervised. 6. Organized medical staff of ethical, competent physicians, and surgeons. 7. Adequate diagnostic and therapeutic facilities under competent medical supervision. ' 8. Accurate, complete medical records, readily accessible for research and follow-up. !).' Regular group conferences of the administrative staff and of the medical staff for reviewing activities and results so as to maintain a high plane of scientific efficiency. 10. A humanitarian spirit, the primary consideration being the best care of the patient. Mrs. Virginia Sunderland Buried in Oakwuod I Kunprnl services for Mrs. Vlr- 'sinin Sundrrland, wife of Lee Sun- 'riorlnnd, worn conducted Saturday (it 1! p. m. In Ont funeral home by HIP Rev. Harold A. Hamilton, pastor of Alton Gospel Tnbernacle. Burial was in Oakwood Cemetery. Mrs. Eleanor Beuttel, with Mrs. Norma Wallace as accompanist, sang two selections. Pallbearers [were Joseph BUgon, Omar Elmen- jriorf, Earl Wilkens, Paul McGar! vey, Richard Beuttel, and B. Ford. KumpH Muko \\ oninii III • IC3LA, Kans., Jan. 0, </P»—Mrs. J. Arthur Currie, 58, of ChampaiRn, 111., was made ill by fumes Saturday while visiting an aunt at. near- i by Humboldt. Mrs. Currie, her jaunt, Mrs. Mary Wilson, S3, and I another niece, Mrs. Sue Goff Rush, 7;^ were found unconscious and hcispitali/cd. Mrs. Currie's condition was described as good but Mrs. Bush was in serious condition and the aunt in critical condition. TONIGHT LAST TIMES Shown at 8:35 P. M. Only Robert Montgomery In "Once More, My Darting" Shown at ,7:20 P. M. Only Barry Sullivan In "Bad Men of Tombstone" TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY Shown at 8:20 P. M. Only SONGS! fM KIS6S! ^•G-AVs BIG NEW TECHNICOLOR. MUSICAL'. EIHU VHNK-mm tin I'MJS SECOND FGATUKK Shown at 7:00—0:55 P. M. SUSPffNSE... above the cloud* I TRAVIS 'HAW- HUDSON Ml MOWN 155 E. Ferguson • Wood Itiver Mtw . nto Wii". FRED MacMURRAY MAUREEN O'HARA IN "FATHER WAS A FULLBACK" Shown 8:50 Only, * * AND * * ROCHELLE HUDSON CESAR «OMERO BRUCE CABOT IN "SNOW THEM NO MERCY" Shown 7:20 Only. .STATE TONITE — Shown at 7:00—10:00. 5 CARTOONS LATEST NEWS TUES. - WED. ~KSsr For iwf us onlyf 'Gary GRANT' t ,—Mynia LOY fcJM, MttVYN DOUGLAS AND — - PLUS LATE NEWS HOUSE OF HITS! KATIIKYN tillAYSON "That Midnight Kits" MARIO LANZA 8:20 .IOK if RKfilK YULK RIANO "Jifft & MtffIf 7:00 In Court" 10:00 TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY * PAULETTE CODDARD * * Broderick CRAWFORD * * JOHN IRELAND * * WILLIAM BISHOP * "ANNA LUCASTA" • WILLIAM TRACY • • RAYMOND WALBURN • • MARY STUART • • WALTER CATLETT t "HENRY THE RAINMAKER" rr WILL MAKE YOU* Numr 36c TILL 5 I PRINCESS ITONITE & TUB. JlemfeKMI Shown 1:05 3:50 6:40 B:2S PLUS OPEN 6:30. I WOODRIVER | TODAY ft TUES. ghown 7:30 OPEX 6:80. WILD EY TONITE * TUIS. FRED MaeMWRAY MAUKJCCN 0-HAJtA "FATHER WAS A FULUUCK"