Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 19, 1931 · Page 12
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 19, 1931
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE , FEBRUARY LOCAL BOXER PROVES WORTH IN BIG BOUTS Clarence Phillips, Algona's representative In the ring, added to his developing reputation as a scrapper at Mason City last Thursday night, when lie outpointed Leonard Johnson, of Forest City, in a 6-round go. The scrap was a part of a 40-round Show given by the Legion drum corps. Mason City's Globe-Gazette j sport writer gave Phillips three of the rounds by good margins, and his opponent three rounds by shades, but gave the fight to Phillips. The Globe-Gazette's report follows; Clnrenco 1'lillllps, of Altrona, defeated Leonard Johnson, of Forest City, In six rounds by taking- three of tlio rounds by n sllR-litly larger margin than Johnson took his tliree. IMillllps won the open- In? round, tlio fourth and I IIP sixth. His final round wns his best exhibition of the sport. j Phillips opened the hout l).v pnslilng- Johnson's nose nroiind j enou?li times to tense tlio Forest City boxer Into malting him to the ropes. Johnson continued with his mailing attack, however, well Into the second nnd third rounds. 1'hll- lips wns wise enough to stay at a safe distance from Johnson for j these rounds. He rushed In when Johnson's pimrd wns down—which Trad and Is often. In the fourth round, Phillips came buck iifrnln to square up af- fnlrs with n bit of good slug-gins with a left, and right to Johnson's face to rnfflo him a bit. Johnson's rig-lit which threatened to put Fhtillps through the ropes parly In the bout, sent him through In the fifth round but In tlie sixth 1'hll- Hps bored In to glvo Johnson n fa- clnl massage with his left glove for a fairly large margin. Bob Hold, of Waterloo, challenged the winner of t.ho bout. Spencer Bout Also Won. This scrap followed a well-won decision at Spencer a week ago Friday, when Phillips tamed "AVild Bill" Gerdes, Clay county champion. Gerdes had a big reputation, having participated in 94 refereed fights and never having been knocked out. All but the first round of six at Spencer were given to the Algonian by local enthusiasts, and the first round was termed a draw. A tabloid Advertising Draws Crowd of 2000 to Britt Farm Auction That it pnys farmers big returns not to skimp the advertising or shop around for cheap mediums when they are holding sales, is illustrated by this story taken from last week's Britt News-Tribune. review of the bout was given "Loos-ed Intervals," written by in P. F. F. for last Thursday's Emmetsburg Reporter, as follows: "If you think Clarence Phillips, the Algona fighter who laced AVild Bill Gerdes hasn't a following you Should have had a flat tire on the Way home from Spencer and watched the Kossuth 55 license plates Whiz by. No Comics for Bill. "To our humble notion this scrap alone was worth the price of admission. 'Wild Bill' had little time to practice any of his characteristic clowning. Phillips kept wiping off Bill's comic faces till Bill's reddened map smarted too much to use it for any sideshow work." The Spencer managers liked the- work of Phillips so much that they Immediately booked him for a scrap against Charles Rubel, 204 pounder, in a main bout late this month, probably on February 25. Rubel fought at Spencer the same night, knocking out "Big Jack" Peterson, of Emmetsburg, in the first round, after only a minute of fighting. PASTOR COMING HOME FROM VISIT FINDS HOUSE AFIRE Whittemore, Feb. 17 — The Rev. and Mrs. Stahmer, of Fairville, returned Sunday from visits in eastern Iowa and found their house on fire. On entering Mr. Stahmer discovered that the house was full of emoke. He ran to Harvey Higley's and sent out an alarm over the country phone lines. The blaze started from a.n over-heated furnace. When the neighbors arrived the fire had got a good start. It had to be fought with buckets of water pumped by hand. A big hole was burned in the first floor, and also in the second floor, and most of the floors and the ceilings must be rebuilt. The furniture was practically all ruined. The Rev. Mr. Stahmer's library wns badly damaged. Some of the books are' rare copies. The largest farm snle from point or attendance ever held in Hancock county was held at the Mark F. Miller place, three miles south of Britt, last Thursday. And from point of money received it ranks high for recent years, with only a fo\v sales during the high times running ovei the amount received. This • salt- brought Mr. .Miller over ?7500. A crowd estimated at 2000 was in attendance. Automobiles lined the roadside for a half mile on each side of the Miller farmstead and covered all available space in thu barnyards and adjacent fields. Some idea of the extent of territory from which men were drawn can be had when it is known that a team of horses went to a man south of Clear Lake, another 'team to a man south of Clnrion, two mules and a. horse to Forest City, three mules to Buffalo Center, a pony to Tltonka, a team of horses to a point south of Duncan, and a team to Crystal Lake. A team of mules with harness sold for $308; a second, matched, mule team, with harness, at $349. A gray team with harness sold at $361.50; a second gray team, at $2G7; a roan team, with harness, at $-'G5; and a. young team of sorrel colts (without harness), at $250 A flock of 02 sheep brought $542.50 or an average of $8.75 a head and they went five and ten to a batch. Forty head of yearling Hereford steers brought $2460, twenty of them selling to John Meinders at $64 each and twenty to Laurice Larson at $59 each. Machinery and tools sold well. Mr. Miller billed every town within a radius of 40 miles of Britt, and ran advertisements in the- Britt News-Tribune, Mason City Globe- Gazette. Forest City Summit, Thompson CoUi'lor, Titonka Topic, Wesley News-World, Algona Advance, Corwith Hustler, Kanawha Reporter, and Clarion Monitor. Never has the power of advertising been more apparent. Cols. H. H. Brummund, Kanawha, and L. A. Matern, Algona, cried the sale, and both were kept busy from one o'clock till 'half past four. The Brooks lunch wagon was out to the farm and did a thriving business. To many in attendance the aspect was'one of a fair rather than a farm sale. KOSSUTH MEN AT SHIPPERS MEETING MUSICAL PROGRAM TO BE GIVEN HERE Mrs. AV. F. ingraham, soprano, and AliHS Blllfi Bracken, organist, will present a musical program at the Congregational church next Sun- clay afternoon at 5 o'clock which the public in Invited to attend. Both musicians are from Mason City. JIi-s. Ingraham, who Is the wife of Division. Supt. Ingraham, of the 'Milwaukee railway, Is a &'•&• duate and post-graduate student of the Chicago Musical clleoge, where she was for a long time a pupil of Mrs. Ij. O. Fox. Mrs. Ingraham was a member of. the Apollo club, Chicago, and has done a great deal of church and professional singing. Miss Bracken studied the organ under Professor Knight, of Grinnell college, and Professor Bidwell, of Coe college. Though the entertainment Is free, a silver offering will be taken. The program fol'ows: Prelude, Adagio, Sonato In E Minor, Rogers — Miss Bracken. The Lord is My Liglit, Allitsen, The Publican, Van De Water; O, Divine Redeemer, Gounod — Mrs. Ingraham. Deep .River, Burlelgh; Allegretto, Schumann — Miss Bracken. Not Understood, Hough-ton; Trees, Rosbach; The Old Refrain, Krelst- ler — Mrs. InBraham. In a Monastery Garden, Ketelbey; Pilgrims' Chorus, Tannhaeuser, Wagner — Miss Bracken. A Highway Shall be There, Isaiah, Patten — Mrs. Ingraham, Reverie on a. Familiar Hymn — Miss Bracken. BOND COMPANY LOSES $35,000 ON SCHOOL JOB (Contlr ued from Page One.) FARMER'S LEG IS BROKEN AS PONY SLIPS AND FALLS Wesley, Feb. 17 — Fred Steil, who lives on the farm north of town formerly owned and occupied by Oscar Miller, suffered a broken leg late last week Tuesday afternoon. He had mounted a pony to go after his cattle, and had gone but a few steps •when the pony's feet all slipped at once, and the animal fell flat. Mr. Sleil's right leg was caught, and the large bone broken below the knee. He afterward stood on his feet for a short time, but his brother-in-law, who was near-by, came to his assistance, and he was taken to the Kossuth hospital, Algona, where the fracture was set. He remained at the hospital only a few days. Aid Serves Sale Lunch. Lu \ r erne, Feb. 17 — The Methodist Aid served lunch at the Otto WUley and Elwood French farm Bales last week Wednesday and Thursday and cleared $70. The Wiley sale was unusually large, and stock and macTiine:-y brought good prices. The Willeys will move into the Smith residence now occupied by Grant Jennings, who will move to their farm. At a meeting: of North Iowa co-operative livestock shippers' associations at Mason City last Thursday there was an unusually large turnout from Kossuth county, there being 15 men. M. L. Johnson, of Eagle township, former cocnty F. B. president, was on a nominating committee to select officers for the coming year. George Winter, Lakota, and James Harner, Swea City, were selected to the board of directors. Samuel Thompson, of -the Ames Extension Service, gave a brief summa:-y of the hog outlook for 193)1!, also an outline of co-operative marketing practices, comparing profitable and unprofitable methods of shipping associations. Knute Bspe spoke, and among other things said 'that the north Iowa association is stepping out and showing the way to less wen organ ized livestock shipping associations in Iowa. He said this unit had been built on a good ' foundation and would grow faster because of it. One hundred eighty cars of livestock were sold through the Mason City central office in January. Reports were made only since the man Offer, R. M. Hall, started work lost August. Swea City shipped the sixth largest amount of livestock among 1 associations which belong -to thib shipping unit, the total value being $477,647 for Swea City. Lakota was tenth, having shipped $127,110 worth of stock. Among men at the meeting from Kossuth were Mr. Johnson, AVilllan Burt, Nels Swanson, Fred McGreg or, H. AV. Linde Mr. Harner, and Samuel Larson, all from the Swe; City-Armstrong neighborhood; Jerrj Ukena, J. R. Heetlund, Arthur An clerson, and Mr. Winter, Lakota George and John Nyman, Bancroft George Goetsch, Fenton; and Coun ty Agent E. R. Morrison. The Kossuth group visited th Iowa State Brand Creameries plan and members were much intereste to see how butter is handled from FORMER ALGONIAN HURT IN CAR CRASH NEAR BANCROFT Lakota, Feb. 17—Ae Martin Peterson, who owns the theater building at Armstrong, was on his way home on the No. 9 paving a week ago last Thursday and had reached the end of the paving north of Bancroft his car was struck by another car In which four men from Swea 2ity were going home from Bancroft. His,car was thrown into the ditch, and he was badly Injured. Mr. Peterson, who is somewhat crippled In one foot, is a calendar salesman, and he had been at Lakota, selling his line. He once lived at Algona, where he was a photographer. 78-YEAR-OLD MAN TO PEN ON COMPLAINTS OF GIRLS Estherville, Feb. 12 — Samuel' Warner, 78, pleaded guilty in district court today to assaults with' intent to commit rape on two 14- year-old girls and 1 was sentenced to one year in" the Fort Madison penitentiary. Warner- confessed. It is claimed that last June lie entertained several girls at his- home. Esther Immer, county welfare worker, exposed him. Warner; who was' divorced some years ago, is crippled y rheumatism. Vessel House Burned. Irvington, Feb. 17 — The house ecently occupied by Con Vessel, ocateri two miles east and a half mile north of Irvington burned to he ground Monday night. The- louse was vacant and the- origin if the fire is not known. The. Ves- icls recently -went to Kentucky. Corwith Welcomes TTaHe The Hustler says that Dr. P. E'. kValley, osteopath who recently moved to Corwith after a year or so ere, already has a profitable- prac- ice. There Is no other doctor at Corwith. unloading to packing in cartons o otherwise for reshipment. neighborhood of $3,300, thus bringing the total deficit to some $36,000. Arranged In table form this appears as follows: Paid Mayer on estimates.? 64,498.17 Labor bills paid by board 1,632.98 Misc. labor paid by .board 236.19 Material claims filed with board . 1. 36,418.52 Spencer contract 108,500.00 Total cast of building ___$211,278.86 Mayer contract price —•_ ,378,142.99 Deficit to be paid by bonding company $ 33,135.87 The bonding company Is not shirking its responsibilities, Mr. Harrington repeated, and there have been no quarrels of any nature, regardless of rumors. Why Mayer Was Dropped. Many have asked Mr. Harrington why the bo.nding company did not advance money to Mayer so he could complete the work. Mr. Harrington explained that this was entirely outside the ethics of bonding companies. No such company advances money to a defaulting contractor. Such a practice would prove embarrassing, if allowed, because every contractor would expect his bonding company to advance money if he became Involved. The bonding company cannot act as a bank for contractors and would much rather take a loss than lay Itself open to future demands by poorly financed contractors. Ledyard Ind. Beaten. Ledyard, Feb. 1,7 — The Independent basketball team lost to Blue Earth last Thursday night in a close and fast game. At the. half the score -was 12-8 In favor of Blue Earth. In the last quarter the score was tied, 21 each. Then Ledyard made a free throw, but Blue Earth. In the last quarter the FIFTEEN TAKE PART IN IUVERNE DECLAM TILT Lu Verne, Feb. It -T- The annual declamatory contest of tile Lu Vorne high school was held Friday evening at the auditorium. There were 1>5 contestants; four oratorical, six dramatic, and five humorous, The program -opened with a selec- tftn by the orchestra, "Fortune Overture." • "I Am Innocent pt This .Blood," spoken by Carl Lang, won first in , t|ie oratorical, and ,Richard Niver speaking "Union Soldier," won second. In dramatic, "The (Phantom Aeroplane," spoken by Alice Bills Won second, and "Thirty-five Years After," spoken by Feme Barton, won first. In the -humorous class Dorothy Stoddard won first in "Goodbye Sister," and Ruth Robertson took second place with "Ma at the Basketball Game." ' After the contest a mixed chorus isang "Sleepy Hollow Tune." The contestants who won first will enter a state contest, and the seconds will .compete In county contests. 67 TAKE LESSONS HERE FOR TEACHERS IN S, S. Sixty-seven Kossuth leaders in religious education, representing in largo part the teachers of the local Methodist Sunday school and other Methodist Sunday schools In the Algona sub-district, have enrolled in a standard training school for Christian workers^ which held its first session at the local church last week Wednesday evening. There are four courses offered, the teachers of which have auallfled for the work by passing tests given by the board of Sunday schools at Chicago and by the International Council of Religious Education, representing all the great Protestant denominations. The courses will be continued each Wednesday evening till ten hours of intensive work have been covered In class, with collateral reading and supplementary assignments designed to strengthen the courses. All persons completing the workwlll receive certificates from the general board. Around the County WHITTEMORE GIRLS WIN, BUT BOYS 10SE— WHITTEMORE — Th e H. S. basketball teams played Lone Rock here Friday Feb. 6. The local girls ran away with the Lone Rockers, score 35-16, but the boys' game resulted 34-31 fa Lone Rock's favor. The local girls haven't lost a game yet this season and are out for the county championship. BANCROFTERS CONTRIBUTE $75 TO RED CROSS— BANCROFT— The local organization of the Red Cross had: sealed confection boxes at 11 business places two> weeks. Tttese boxes were emptfea Thursday Feb. •», and they contained" This was- sent to the- treasurer at the county . seat, Th-e- Boxes- are a;gafa on the counters at local' stores.. COTOTY B. If. TOURNEY DATES XKE PICKED— WTESILEY _ .Sixpt. Swanson attended a meeting- of the. Schoolmasters' cl'ub> at Bancroft, Seneca entertaining: Drawings were made ma-die for- a county baskeibalt tournament and 1 the W-esfey gtrls drew Bancroft, the game to be part of a tournament February 20-21. They will play at Lone Rock at 2 p. m. Friday. The boys drew Fenton, and the game will be part of a series at Ledyard February 27-28, and will be played Friday evening. REPRESENTATIVE AVERT MOURNS DAUGHTER- SPENCER—Mrs. Margaret Avery Dunning, 29, died of pneumonia Sunday, Feb. 8. Her husband, three children, a half-sister, Mrs. Addison Tucker, Minneapolis, a brother Alden, state university etudent, and a sister, Barbara Avery, survive. HURT-TITONKA LODGES IN GET-TOGETHER— BURT—30 Burt Odd Fellows and Rebekahs attended the I. O. O. F. booster meeting at Titonka Tuesday evening, February 3. Among those attending were the J. P. Stows, C. B. Chipmans, Gerald Braces, J. H. Grahams, Mrs. W. E. Brace and daughter Gladys, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Steward and son Harold, Mrs. W. E. Brace and daughter Gladys, Mrs. Lillian. Sheldon, Mrs. Lois Trainer, Mrs. M. L. Vinoas, the J. P. Trunk- hills, Celina Clifton, Lulu Hawcott. It was* held in the Pannkuk skating rink. The next meeting will be in Burt March 3. CHRIS IS PR ENSEN ESIDENT OF C, C, BOARD • (Continued from ' page one.) methods the farmers are raising more 1 crops. ' . Iowa Gets Illlllon nnd a Half. Iowa's farm produce last year totaled $758,000,000 In. value. In the same perfod the manufactured products of the state totaled $769,000,000 In value. This Is a grand total of a billion and a half. Mr. Holbrook said that-up to the last few years agricultural income In Iowa had always been greater than factory Income In Iowa, but that continued growth of manufacturing In the state would keep fac-> tory income higher' than agriculture's In future. • The speaker enumerated various leading factory products In -which Iowa leads not only the nation but the world. He surprised the antU- ence by pulling miniature overcoats;, shoes, gloves, and other articles out of various pockets to Illustrate this; part of his talk. Following the meeting sandwiches, doughnuts, and coffee were served by F. D. Mathes, arid cards were played till a late hour. . •• NORTH END'S GOLF CLUB WINDS UP A SUCCESSFUL YEAR Bancroft, Feb. 17—6n January 1, 1030, the North Kossuth Qol£»olUb hart a'baUince of $52.80'In Its treasury. During the year $866.25 v WaS received, Including $750 from the state'' highway commission for. danv ages suffered when the north felde 'of the grounds wns torn Up for paving. Tills wna a total of $918.05, and expenses totaled $333.81, leaving a balance of $585.24 oh hand. January 1, .1.931. •'••'•': The course Is located on land cor- norlng- with the. paving north, from Algona and\ weet , to Swea City* There are 34 members of the club: Lakota—Ed Thaves, Drs. R. L. Williams and H. H. Murray, Fred Schroeder, F. C. Krall, Tom Tamen, H. D. Mussman,'E. J. Woolworth; J, ft. Altwegg, Henry Schroeder, E. tt. Worley, .T. p. s , S\vea City—R, A „ D. trevltt, N. E s^ Herbert Winter n w • ' Pearson, B. L. Hanson Bahcroft—j. n. ^.'' •..n. B. Mutton', ,fos P 'i -| —---, A. O. Stromso'tii til netty, A. W. Kennodv »;** Dr. Karl Hoffman c Al) Titonka—H. c. 's c h v oca—-R. L. Ilossinan- tor—J, D. Lowe. The club bo«Hts two m^t-fl httvo made holes i,, ™*«j men. turned the trick , °| ago, anil E c i TI,„..!... ft '' ta 'l Gently nmrle. I,,, ., .... 3, in one. F,- C(1 Schri" No.-4 and also NO. 3 ^'jj. ' Home from yi s |J Whtttomore, Feb. ,7 ' and Mrs. stahinor, or [,*„< Glty4Mrs. August Scha.ttschM had been visiting a t Clinton, got home F,. ul ... Mrs. Sclmttschnclclor vL'l daughters. Mrs. Arnold '*' enport, and Mrs Clinton. W,D, KEARNS, BURT, RETIRES AFTER 26 YEARS; PENSIONED Burt, Feb. 10 — W. D. Kearns, manager of the local Swift & Co. produce station for the last 26 years, has been pensioned by the company and will be on the retired list after March' 1. Mr. Kearns has been in .the produce business for 45 years at Webster City, Algona, Whittemore, Forest City and Burt. He is 72 years of age. Wm. Carney, who formerly had charge of the Burt Produce company for a short time, will succeed Mr. Kearns as manager here. • ' Enters M. W. A. Sanitarium. Lu Verne, Feb. 17—Ed Allen, who hae been seriously ill six weeks with lung trouble, left Monday for the M. W. A. sanitarium at Colorado Springs, Colo., accompanied as far as Omaha by his wife and brother- in-law, George Ditzel, the latter of Spencer. Hobarton Store NevJs Rochester Patient Home. Lu Verne, Feb. 17—Henry Kohlhaas Jr., farmer west of town, near St. Joe, returned Friday from Rochester, where he recently underwent a major operation for the rempval of a growth at the base of the skull. WE CUT OVERHEAD EXPENSES TO THE BONE That's why we sell GROCERIES AND MEATS FOB IBS8- QUALITY GROCERIES AT ECONOMY PRICES THE KIND OF MEAT YOU LIKE TO BAT i Fresh Fruits and YegeteMm. Buy here and save, and be satisfied. -.We're at yotir servfice. ^ • FARMERS' GENERAL STORE Where Business Is Appreciated. R. O. BJU8TROM, Hobarton, Iowa. D, E, R, PER) SAYS: TEETH CAN BE ED WITHOUT PL Over 30 years experience |1 line of work supplies the HOW seldom found or cl< Dental Practice. Bring in i'the worst cases andI be.afraid of getting hurt, orII can't get them without lacen after pain. No novocaine, chloroform, or I used. Thousands testify to'f facts. Why not place your < to.the most widely known ..i. 'tion specialist in the Central! ' Algona Hotel Friday, Marti| .lady Attendant. ALGONA Lakota Farm' SbTdv Lakota, Feb. 17 — The August Becker farm, one mile east and one .nd one-half miles south- of Lafcota, las been sold to George Grlese, and 1 IB has leased it to Roy Ehnen. The sale prjpe was $125 an- acre. • Irvington F. IT. Meet. The Irvington Farm Bureau wl)l meet next Wednesday at N. A. Smith's for an all-day session, family is to take a covered: sandwiches, and dishes. Each dish, ANOTHER SCHOOL OF JOURNAL- ism, this one out on the Pacific coast, has written for sample copies of the Advance. Nearly every rec- ornlzed school of journalism In the United States has had its students study Advance style. 45tf Cgeaned-Pressed fik Repaired *£ Elk Cleaners and Tailors Phono 330 Training School Held. Burt, Feb. 17 — A county training school for girls 4-H club leaders and county club committee was held in the Masonic parlor all day Monday. Miss Mcllrath, specialist from Ames, gave the second lesson on clothing to 24 club leaders and assistants. Miss Body, H. D. A., was also present. A picnic dinner was served at noon. Wins at Swimming. Doris Long, sophomore at Grinnell, won second in a race in which the contestants carried balloons at a woman's swimming meet and water ilval at the college a week ago. was also a member of a team L won third In a medley relay. 1929 Ford Coupes and Tudors $315 to $345 1929 Whippet coach _$275 1928 Durant coach __$250 1928 Chrysler coupe _$850 Model T Coupe and Tudor $35 up. TERMS KENT MOTOR CO. Phone 484 AUTHORIZED Algona, Iowa Service— ^ffjSf^ —Sales Western Electric Sound — Kooler Air Ventilatic 3-Big Days Tlmrsday-Friday-Saturday, Feb. 19-20-2! GOSSARD By Their Corsets Ye Shall Know Them Whether you are glamorously smgrt or hopelessly demode depends upon your foundation garment. Only a model that curves-in at the waist can assure a fashionable appearance. Sketched here is a Gossard step-in of attractive brocade with elastic sections, that extends above the waiit. line- Light boning flattens the diaphragm and back. Model 5017—$5.00 Chrischilles & Herbst Matinee each day 2:30, prices; Saturday, 2 matinees, 1:30 and! 3:30. Howard Hughes' Amazing air sensation!: "Hell's Angels" —with- BEN LYON, JSEAN HABLOW JAMES HALL Sunday, February 22 IT'S A 3-STAR PICTURE f One of the best," Daniel Boone's trek from ; Virginia t6 Kentucky. - \ JOHN MACK BROWN and ELEANOR BOARDMAN 'THE GREAT MEADOW The picture that took "&;; year rto make. The most thrilling of pioneer pictures. ..... A great picture, dedicated to the Pioneer Women who lived, loved, suffered, died in the conquest of wilderness. It took six months to conquer 500 miles of wilderness. Prices-1 and 3 o'clock matinees 10-35c —any seat in theater. 5-7-9 o'clock shows regular admission. Always a Big 2-Hour Show, Monday and Tuesday, Feb, 28 and 24 Red-Headed Barbara Stanwyck who makes a great story twice as great "ILLICIT" A Warner Bros. Vitaphone Picture, Charles But- Stanwyck! Arguing & ou t the Cost $4,000,000.00 It belongs among the great exp ences of life., • The Startling Picture of the Air! You may be shocked, but you'll ne? er forget it. Alive, thrilling, daring. ] Three big days — Thursday, Fr and Saturday. Two matinees Saturday — 1:30, 3:3 mi^m^m ual theme! Don't take sides you've seen it. For there's sometl too deep, too sensitive, to be expr in words! Illegal and unlicensed according tot • dictionary— a "Merely being modern"—-according • Anne Vincent, heroine of "Illicit."^ She took marriage lightly, but ] heavily. Breaking the marriage broke her own heart! Love to her was everything . . riage, the end of everything . cause in her set the wedding ---. usually ended at the divorce courts, *1 What wlinove J)e like In 195 ll | Wednesday.Thursday, v -, Trade matinee Thursday, 2:30,1 Prices, 10-3QC. ( i It's the talking covered wagon!| Daring conquest; of pioneer w~" A 2ANEGRJJY STORY! GARY COOPER LILY DO) ERNST TQHREANCE „,, TULLY MARSHAI*, FBEP ?9J 11 iu "FIGHTDTft CARAVANS" Big as an outdoors! The Golden West Jives again!^ Friday and Saturday, FeV87 Two matinees Saturday, 1:30 i RONALD CQLMAlf in «RAK The gentleman/ detective^ Sunday, March 1 Nancy Carroll and PhlUip H 0 ^ Winnie

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