The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 5, 1936 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 5, 1936
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 5,1936 8lpna tipper B North Dodge Street ttAGOARD & WALLER, Publshm M Second class Matter at the Postofllce at Alton*, Iowa, under net of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION •1936- •MOKR- SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: OM fear, in Advance tl.50 Subscriptions Outside County, $3.50 per year, strictly in advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, 35« PER INCH Composition, S cents per inch extra "Let the people know the troth and the conn. toy to Mfe."—Abraban Lincoln. MEDICAL WORD EVES CHANGES Dr. Thomas A. Burcham, president of the association, speaking before the Iowa State Medical Society last week, warned physicians to be on their guard against measures which would tend to rob them of their initiative, or establish a central control of the medical profession. Not so long ago, two Wisconsin physicians became entangled with the national medical association because they were operating a chain system, whereby for a certain sum a week, anyone joining would be entitled to care and treatment if taken sick. It was a plan something in the form of a disability Insurance policy, handled through the physicians themselves, arid for a certain weekly sum, guaranteeing to give them medical aid if they needed It We cite this case, merely because It shows that medical men themselves have been thinking over the question of their present system, and wondering what the future might hold. He pointed out that If any readjustment of the medical profession is to be made, it was desirable that it come from within, and not be forced from outside. Dr. Burcham further suggested that an organization be set up in each county to operate a system providing medical service to low income families at a prearranged cost, with extension of payments. The charge would be on the patient's ability to pay. Under such a system, the patient retains the physician of his choice, the physician retains the patient, and the patient is not placed in the position of receiving relief. Could such a plan be worked out, as Dr. Burcham has suggested, It would prevent any outside plan from coming Into existence, and also prevent to a certain extent, some of the controversial debate that occasionally occurs between supervisors and doctors over medical care of the poor. The actual practice of medicine has been changing through the years with the advance of science, and the development of knowledge. Now It seems that the business side of the profession is also being urged to watch the storm clouds on the horizon and make its own adjustments before outside attempts to do so occur. Doctors may sometimes receive their share of the world's "panning" but is there anyone, anywhere, who when sick and disheartened, does not feel a glow of hope at the cheering wor/ia of >.n- couragement from a doctor. We think not Their profession calls for years of preliminary training and their income stops when they stop working. Those facts are acknowledged; but it is true that under present system, there are times when the low income families, of which they are and always will be many, are faced with a problem in obtain: medical aid. A plan such as Dr. Burcham has d,' might supply the key to the only weak- in the practice of medicine today. TWO PAROLES—TWO DEAD, ONE INJURED Like most of our puUic offices und boards, we focus little attention on the parole board until something drastic causes us lo ash questions. It takes a tragic occasion to cause our interest. So it Is with paroles. Last week two men died, one a paroled federal convict, the other a state highway officer. A third man, paroled from the state, is lying injured in a hospital as a result of being shot during what was alleged to be a robbery. One cannot say that paroles should never be granted. There may be times and certain circumstances, in cases of first offense or where the convicted party is not what you would classify as a hardened criminal. But the task of nil parole boards is to exert diligence in weeding out those men who might be reclaimed for society by granting of a liberal parole, and keeping behind the bars those men of pronounced criminal tendencies whose release into society is only breeding more trouble. In the two cases brought to light last week, both men on parole seemingly should never had been released. The joker is, as usual, that the deaths have given two forces an opportunity to ask for more money. State board of parole comes forth, asking for more funds, for a better "check-up" system. They utterly ignore the basic question of why men with active criminal records are paroled at all. Why should any money be spent on checking them up, When they should never huve been released in the first place. The slate highway patrol is also able to capitalize on the murder of one of its men, to suggest more funds no that men can work in pairs, instead of singly. There is logic to the suggestion, but stricter parole laws would also he a help. Weekly Health Message A constantly widening .search for early, symp- lomless tuberculosis, which is revealed t« modern day physicians by means of tell-tale shadows tliut literally 'throw light", was described this wcvk by. Dr. John H. Peck, medical director of the Iowa Tuberculosis Association, at the atari of the second week of the ninth annual educational campaign which emphasizes "Modiru Weapons lo Fiyhl Tuberculosis." "When a lew tubeivuloais germs enter the body for the hist time, which occurs commonly during childhood, ihe body in most cases quickly gets the upper hand over them and no harm in dune," Dr. Peck explained. "If, however, severe infection is repeated, serious disease is likely lo follow. "This serious form of disease is at first without symptoms and so slight is Ihe King damage Ihat healing takes place quickly if proper treatment is given," Dr. Peck said. "These blight changes in the lung tissue cast typical shadows on the x-ray plait." he explained. "Interpreted accurately and corroboraled by careful physical examinations, these shadows indicate beginning disease. Tuberculosis is thereby nipped in the bud. "But to x-ray everyone would be costly and tedious. So to cut corners, we utilize another 'shadow which throws light,' the tuberculin test. Thin test screens out those- persons who have had the first infection. The x-ray then is used to March out those who, us a result of repeated infection, are in the danger zone of Utwtloping aciive disease." In dozens of Iowa cities, county medical societies are assuming ihe leadership in bringing ihu benefits of these tests to all high school students and teachers, Dr. Peck said. He urged parents of Iowa high school students, to whom these moj- CTO Usls have not yet been made available, lo as- ttisl in obtaining for their children the protection they give against tuberculosis. TAX REDUCTION A HOME PROBLEM While bombastic utterances regarding the tax question are in the air, we timidly present our own quarter's worth of comment on the matter. Taxes are not something foreign. They are not a matter of faraway figuring. Taxes, for the most part, are something that originate right under our own noses. But we think of them, frequently, ns something the boys at Des Molnes or at Washington are cooking up for our special discomfort. Of your total tax dollar, well over 50 percent is spent for your own local schools, roads, town and county government, for paying the hospital bills of those unable to do so themselves, of paying their grocery bills as shown through the county board proceedings, and of caring for the sick and unwell In state Institutions. Tax reduction begins at home, as much as anywhere else, and if you as a citizen, really want tax reduction, ask yourself just where you would like to start. Are you willing to curtail the school system. Do you want to object to the spending of $300,000 or so in Kossuth county for grading and graveling of county roads past your door? Would you go out and campaign for sterilization of the unfit, so that they might not reproduce their kind, and thus increase the county poor lists and county tax burden? Those tax factors are under our very noses, but we too frequently forget the local expense, and think of taxes entirely in terms of Des Molnes and Washington. It is true that both Des Molnes and Washington could stand some real economy. We believe that a certain amount of federal expense was necessary to start the ball of business and economic prosperity rolling. But now that it Is most assuredly under way, a more prudent method of spending should be adopted. Our state government has also allowed itself to forget, to some extent, the necessity for a paring of expenses. These factors enter into the tax question, of course, but if reduction of taxes Is really wanted, let It begin at home, where most of it originates. And who wants to be the first to deprive himself of some of the benefits coming from taxation that he now enjoys? They are telling a story In some quarters about a fellow who voted In the recent German election to give Adolf a pledge of confidence. The fellow went to the polls, voted yes, but was arrested. Somebody accused him of having hlj fingers crossed. • • * Fortunes of war and politics are peculiar things. When you win, all Is hunky-dory, but when you lose It's awful. This business of getting a post- mastership, which has upset the calm equilibrium of a few persons at Bancroft and Lakota, Is a good example. After all, when you go out after something like that you've got to steel yourself to the fact that sooner or later, even If you win at first, you're going to lose out. Postmaster jobs, as long as they have political strings tied to them. And, we might add, this matter of political strings on post- office jobs originated long before anyone ever heard of F. D. R, V • • L. A. Copp, who before he took to Remlnderlng was u telegraph operator, tells a story from Montana. He was asked over the railroad phone from u nearby city if he had seen anyone answering a certain description. As be heard th» v de«cripUon, be looked through the station grill and saw a tough looking bozo watching him. Copp yelling into the phone that he couldn't hear, grabbed a telegraph key, and told them about it. And they got their Speaking of .Montana, we'd like to have a few snapshots of Jimmic Neville out there on his brother's ranch. Bet Jimmy would have the cowboys in new boots, and broncs wearing anklets, within a few days. • * • Quite u few of us need dome advice in regard to the advice we have been getting. • • • Herbert Hoover nays (tailing in a state of mind, and that he is for fish. Well, Herble, turn about is fair play. • • • Dames on a diet ought to steer Away from such delights as beer. • • • A headline nays "I'robleni* of Youth to be Solved." What problems? They already know how to get the car every night, and most of them know what to do with it. • • • From a turret Bource COMICS word that several local persons have formed the Play Dog Club Ass'n. Hituals are secret, and our undercover men are working now in an effort to pry loose furlher information. Tney say Wade Sullivan and John Kenerick are charter members, with Dutch Lorenz a close third. • • • That must hu\e been some scrubbing the Chicago lady gave the old gentlemen who was recently ordered to pay hei husband $250 because she scrubbed the elderly man's back while the laller was taking u balh. • • • flurry Baker told an interekting story recently. II happened during the time that Harry was buffering from laryngitis, and could not speak above a whisper. He was called, or asked lo go, to ;i certain home to find out about some painting. He arrived al Ihe door, which was opened by the houeswife. "Is your husband in?" asked Harry in a whisper lie could riot help. "No," whispered back the wife, "come right in." • • « T'NAIL PORTRAIT—Whoever thought up the .-aying that "u loud laugh bespeaks a vacant mind" lu-ver Knew Muds Christiansen. Muds lias a luugh I hat starts down at hi.i instep, and finally emerges in a vocal reverberation that leaves no doubt as to the genuine enjoyment Muds is having. And ilis mind-well, sir. it you Were lo bo in Muds' position, solving Hie problems of how lo get your buller sold ul premium prices, you'd aoon know Ihat only someone with u hearty laugh, ability to cope with the buyers, and experience in the game of creamery management could do the two-fold job of running tile local Cooperative Creamery, and also acting as president of ihe Iowa State Brand organization of Mason City. Muds stalled oul as a sailor, bul wound up in Algona, passing through Que- btck, enroutc. He worked for a short time for the lute Neul .Smith, near Wesley, and became associated with the Algona Creamery in 1915. Since that time he has become a recognized and respected leader of cooperative creamery movements, and the local creamery is one of Ihe foremosl in Ihe slate. Jn a brief portrait like ibis, a complete story of Muds' life, from the Lime of his birth in Denmark, is near ihe impossible And Mads himself won't go into too much detail. Bul there's a wealth of material lo work un. and perhaps Richard Sherman, or some able narrator, could draw on that source for u "be^l Ceiling" story. • • • Winner of ihe wei-K's biass medal—The dog loud debate in congress. • • • fr'iimuus Last Line—Vuu're pixilated. OT FIDDLED II! ROME BURNED ttWJ FAST KTi tVO. TO [N«Mt A PIASTER, oul TE9W»,THt FISST IITMtR PUYIR t* BcMt. ANO ixriNO mi jTuoits IN SIMS IMS WHILE ms wUtMIL »flH«lYTOFU«THlRWS&<m«Sne ASP (RATIONS M tuoste rue MATHS or na HUP. («OTW« »«IT»HNKU» A«0 KB C«K HOTWW. Its OWJIT me SUKI or «rtue funt »'«* «•» puwsto iwt tnpipi m AN OMY OF Ftsrivines . IITHM ON TMt(6«teK)«»PVf S SfAGElWHtN ROME.tuBMtO FORTCMHYS.K' GmHIN« ON JiHt 19, (4 Al, Htm MS MAIN K(01tO «UT THIlTMt OMIV Atone*THAT Ht IMTMWO TOM-SUM) ownont o« A none n«4- mnciKT Jc»u. vHtuce SFflwcsTxt. SAVINS IIP «MI1E PCMC tlXWl'tUT ntlBlf 1 HKXO«««TtUtTl"ft AMD NtQO WHIM! * BUT TM« lost HE zimepts TW imm ItP WITH INOtfNATlON UN Tit AT U ~ " HEW)fmKMMAIPHi MAfc NtSO W»S MORE OFTEH fOUHO ON APU9UC STA6S WITH HIS ZITHER IN HIS HAND AND SIH&WG FOR THE. NlFrr OF THE POPULACE tWAM WITH AJWORO UPHOLONSTHt SOMAMEMPWE CopyhRbt, Western Newspaoer Union Editor Recalls the Gory Political Battle of 1901 (By Lee O. Wolfe In Titonka Topic) Political fights now are of small moment compared with county politics In the years when Albert B. Cummins' political campaign was fought from the valleys, plains and hilltops in old Kossuth. That was In the year 1901, a year or two after the writer had purchased the Topic and decided to make Titonka his home. Throughout the campaign for state representative in that exciting and momentous political year two announcements for that office appeared In the columns of the Topic, Gardner Cowles and A. D. Clarke. Both men were strangers to the writer at the beginning of the campaign. Being a newcomer in the town and not knowing anything about the political situation, the candidates or the far-seeing objective of the republican organization in Kossuth county, we decided to take no part In the campaign, for or against either of the representative candidates. The choice for state representative was made by a consent primary, no other county candidates taking part. The writer can well remember on two different occasions when emissaries came to the Topic office and made representations to us for our support for their respective candidates. The price offered for use of our little sheet for six weeks was $25.00 per column if we would throw out all advertisements and they, the politicians, would furnish the copy. The Topic was then five columns, eight pages. At a time when a dollar looked •* Mr to u* u a ttfegon wheel, we sat' on our stool* at the type cases and told both emissaries to "go to hell" and that the columns of the Topic were not for sale. The campaign continued until the day before election when in Buffalo, German and Porlland, money flowed freely that was dis- tributcd by the political frienda of both parties. As much as twenty dollars per vote was paid. The day of the election came and friends of the two contenders fought like demons and with buggy and horses the voters were garnered Into the fold of both Clark and Cowles. How much It cost these men no one will ever know. In the south half of Lincoln township the bill for political purposes was $1600 for election use. The writer being the bearer of a check to one of the political bosses of Buffalo township at the time, was twice the size of the Lincoln expense. As judge of the primary In Titonka the day of the election, the Chicago politicians would have been put to shame if they had been present and seen the corrupt practices used that day to force the electors to vote as they desired. Men were actually brought to the polls with a Clark supporter hanging fast to one arm and a Cowles supporter holding on to the other arm, each demanding that the elector vote as he desired. Women were not allowed to vote at that time, and if they had, the election might have turned out differently. Cowles was elected in the county by one delegate and cost to both contenders ran high up in the thousands. If the corrupt practices were In vogue In all townships of the county as here locally. Some things about that campaign the writer will never divulge. This all occurred under a delegate convention and not under the present primary method of making nominations and under a republican administration. God forbid that we ever get back to as corrupt methods In this day and time as were then practiced by the old conservative-convention style of nominating candidates for public office. WM. FOERTSCH, WESLEY FARMER, DIES AFTER ILLNESS OF 7 WEEKS Funeral Services Held on Saturday; Widow, 13 Children Survive Wesley: Wm. Foertsch. nearly 53, west of Wesley farmer, died at his home at 5:30 last week Wednesday morning, following seven weeks' sickness. He had been in poor health for five years, and had recently returned from the Rochester hospital. Funeral services, with requiem high mass, were conducted by the pastor, the Rev. A. J. Wag- encr, ut St. Joseph's church at 9 o'clock Saturday morning, and burial was made in .St. Joseph's cemetery. Mr. Foertsch hail lived for 16 years on the same farm two miles west and one-half mile south of Wesley. He was born at Auburn, Sac counly, Iowa. June 6, 1883. He moved here with his parents, both now deceased, in 1891, 42 years ago, and was married here to Teresa Wirtii. also of Wesley, September 12, 1905. He is survived by his widow and 13 children, all of whom but the Sisters are still at home: Angeline, George, Sister Leon, Milwaukee; Madeline, Sister Dorothea, Milwaukee; Armilda, Marie, Naomi, Willie. Edward, Rosemary, John, and Joan Irene. The two Sisters are in St. Francis convent, but in/lie home shortly before their father's death. He is also survived by two brothers and two sisters here: Allie and George, Mrs. Mamie Kellner and Mrs. Carrie Kicke, and by two other sisters. Mrs. J. O. reter&ou. St. Paul, and Mrs L. A. Rudolph, Courtney, North Dakota. Hit by Lightning Lightning struck the Pearl C. Huynes barn al about t>:30 during a storm last Thursday morning, and knocked off u portion of the roof. No furlher damage was done, bul at Ihe same lime Ihe eleclric ruder in the house was burned oul. Study Club Met The Study club met v/ilh Mrs. John Mullins ku>t Thursday afternoon. Roll call waa answered witb current events, and Mrs Amesbury reviewed a short story, "An International Affair." The next meeting will be with Mrs. Lease next week, and put luck lunch will be served by half Ibe member:.. Urn. John Mullius will lead, and give a lesson on some phase of the general subject, Muuic. The next fortnightly meeting will Ihen be held with Mrs. Aldrich, with ihe other division of members serving;. This will be the laat regular meeting of ihe year. John Kunz l)ie» John Kunz, 55, brother of Albert and Julius, here, and of the late Edward. Otto, and Julius Kunz died of pneumonia at Reno, Nevada, lasl Thursday at 3:39 p. m. He was born here, but left many years ago. Mr. Kunz was a lawyer, ana .stood high in his profession. Besides Ihe brothers, he leaves two sislers, Agnes, Mrs. Arthur Corey, Des Moines, and Delia, wife of Dr. Thomas Carmody, Danville, III. Mrs. John Hutchison entertained the Thursday club last week. Mrs. Hazel Uerdes won high, Mrs. J. T. Meurer, travel prize. The Colton Blossom singers, of the Piney Woods school, Mississippi, will give a concert at the Methodist church here the evening of Friday, May 8. Mrs. John Mulling entertained the Melhodisl W. F. M. S. at Ihe church Friday afternoon. Mrs. H. Hansen gave Ihe lesson, and Mrs. Kraus led devotions. The Afternoon bridge club will hold its next meeting with Mrs. Louis Goetz. Beginning al this meeting half the members will lunch, the Iwo divisions taking turns. The Mesdames Milton Oiddings, I<awrence Hansen. Theron Hansen, and Gordon C. Giddings attended a meeting of the Embroidery club at the home of Mrs. Homer Anderson in Algona l.-.st week Thursday. Guy M Butts attended a farm bureau meeting at Algona last week Wednesday evening. He was accompanied by Mrs. Bulls and by Mr and Mrs. John Amesbury. who went lo see a picture al Ihe Slate Ihcalre. Doctor W. G. Muhleman. Algona. districl superintendent of M. E. church, showed three reels of colored molion pictures made by himself during a recent trip through California, Colorado, and parts of Canada. In addition he showed others made after his relurn of the immense snowdrifts of the past winter, depicting the snowplows and workers in aclion. We«ley Folk* Build Fine New Home Wesley News-World: Work got under way Ibis week for Ihe con- slruclioii of a six-room brick home for Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Hauptin&nn on the lol north of the John A. Hauplmiuin residence. The bouse will have a built-in garage and forced uir ventilation. George Miller of Algoua la the contractor. The house is expected Lo be finished ubuut August 1. ThcMan About Toum Says Everett Anderson spent several years in Alabama working in a store. Every day the clerks took time out for coffee and had to cross the street to a cafe. One time Everett went over on the run during a rain storm. The southern folks all had a good laugh because he was running to keep from getting wet while their theory Is to slow in the rain for running forces the drops against oneself and therefore one gets wettet. • • • • High school boys learn outside of school. Bob LaBarre received a free shave in preparation for his trip to Iowa City. Russ Hutchins put on the lather. Russell Sands wielded the razor. Every stroke was carefully diagnosed under the direction of a board of students consisting of Beardsley, Chrischll- les, Frazer and Elklns. • • « Ladle*, bewnre! Two ladles running a bridge school in New York have been haled before a magistrate. The good man says there is no difference between playing bridge and poker. One Is as much a gambling game as the other. Now, to check up on our Jady gamblers, or gambolers, would probably be more attracting. * • • One of the seniors was given a ride and let out in the rain near Burt. As he was about to disappear into the darkness Jack Hemphill added Insult to Injury when he handed the abducted one a road map of Iowa. The lost senior consulted a farm home on what direction to take to Algona, and was informed he couldn't tell him but did direct him to Lone Rock and Burt. • * • The school house and court house have been beautified by new shrubbery and trees. The work was rlone by a Minnesota firm. The school house job was let by bid, as it should have been done. Bids were not considered on the work at the court house. Local men who make a business of that work and who pay hundreds of dollars taxes each year were not given a chance and therefore discontent creeps in. • • • Dr. Fox moved his house to a new location In preparation for a fine brick home. Nothing was taken from the house before its "journey. Pictures hung on the wall and dishes were left on the shelf. Of course the family was removed but everything went unmolested and unbroken. A good word for the modern building mover. • • * Drnth stalks at every corner doe* not mean a thing to some. Business men who are leaders in the city and community were said to use East State street about 4 a. m. Sunday morning In preparation for some coming automobile race or in others' opinions a trip to the hospital or the undertaker. One trial over the smooth pavement dldnt' satisfy. Several were necessary before these men rated the speed of the car or the safety of the course as excellent. • • • When Senator Dlcklnnon'* children were small he bought them a western burro as a playmate. The whole town had access to the burro, its saddle, harness and cart. Kids Hocked to the Dickinson home. Not ope of them had more admiration for the animal than did Dick. Since that time Dick has been more or less trying to break and lead into submission a bigger burro, the great Democratic Mule. • • • Firman Laing, Jr., him u bugle and is a member of the drum corps. Nearly every morning at six he can be heard by the neighbors practicing. In answer to his bugle calls is the wall of a nearby dog. The two are on time and In unison and Inseparable and may march off to war some day together. Who knows? • • • Headline in Fort Dodge daily. "Take Issue With Herring on Breeding." The aew Bi •Intwent with lag healing power . .. This marvelous medicated ointment ia made of coj liver oil, long known as a potent defense against disca»e. Applied externally, cod liveroilcffects a remarkably rapid cure. In Codolene the cod liver oil odor has been eliminated. Vou'll like this soothing, pleasantly perfumed salve. Keep it handy in your medicine che»t. Use Codulcne for burns,chafed tkin,cuts, scratches and minor skin irritationt,. Use thi» coupon and save 1 Icon a large tizeSOc tube. Take it to your druggist. SAVB 14)e Cut thi* coupon... save lOc oo a large 50k: Cube at your take this coupon to any of the foUowinf Drug Stor*jti K. D. 4«me* C. W. Liuby Drug Club at Lu Verne Ends Year's Session* LuVefne: The Progressive Women's club held the last study meeting of the year at the home of Mrs. S. F. Baker Friday afternoon. Wild flowers were named for roll call and Mrs. Geo. Hanselman had an interesting paper on the subject, "Hobbles," and Mrs. P. C. Llchty discussed "Gardening." An open discussion on both subjects followed. Plans were made for the annual picnic to be held May 15. The program committee for next year reported their program nearly completed. The hostess was assisted in serving lunch by Mrs. J. J. Jackson. The Best Dance SURF Anson Weeks CLEAR LARK Thnrsday, May 1 $1.10 per person tax incl. Go Dancln' With Anson 9 Saturday, May tlirg LITTLE Ladies 26c (tax Incl.) Gents 60c Sunday Dancing Ladies 26c (tax Incl.) Gents tOc Old Time Dance EVERY FRIDAY S6e per person tax incl. Spring House Cleaning Make quick work of housecleaning and save yourself work. Send us your rugs, drapes, curtains, slip covers, upholstered furniture and tapestries. We clean thoroughly, quickly and Inexpensively. Dry Cleaners Tuesday, May 5—"Take A Chance" Admission—lOc-llc Wed., Thur., May 6-7 Ann Southern and Bruce Cabot "Don't Gamble with Love" (A Columbia Picture) Comedy—Cartoon-^-News AdniiMion IDc-lOo AMAUEURS Fri., May 8 AMATEURS Leslie Howard and Merle Oberon "The Scarlet Pimpernel" (A United Artists Picture) News—Comedy—Shorts 6 Amateur Acts on our Stage 2 Complete Shows Each Night Admission lOc and 26c Saturday, May 9 Only 170 — PLAY — II. I. f AT. ISI4S1I. RIC, U. f. FAT." KklINO AMUUMIWT CO., CHICAGO ACamt of Skill. Thrills and Amuumtnt And on The Screen "Midshipman Jack" KKO All Star Cast Tarzan Serial—News Reel ^Comedy STATE HAPPY HOURS Saturday Afternoon Special Children's program in afternoon. Admission loo and l«c Coming Next Sunday and Monday WAKKKN W1JJJUM AND MAKOAKET UNDSAV IN "CASE OP THE CURIOUS BRIDE" iA Warner Bros. Feature)

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free