Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on April 28, 1930 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 18

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, April 28, 1930
Page 18
Start Free Trial

IS THE DETRO IT FREE PRESS MONDAY, APRIL 28. 1930 CAR HITS POLE; GIRL IS KILLED Another, in Party of Six Returning to Ann Arbor From Roadhouse, I Hurt. Spiv-isl In Th' Free Press. Ann Arbor, April 27. A ride, tvhich police say, included a stop at a roadhouse east of Ypsilanti, where beer was served, ended suddenly in front of the University of Michigan dental building at 5:15 o'clock this morning, with a crash which brought death to one and injury to another. Miss Margaret Sager, 24 years old, of 1000 East Washington street, Ann Arbor, was killed almost instantly and H. S. Moran, 311 Pine Ridge drive, suffered a fractured arm. as a car in which they were passengers jumped over a curb and threw them out. Miss Sager was thrown headlong against a tree. The car in which they were riding, a small roadster, carried six persons, four in the driver's seat and two in the rumb'e seat, and was driven by Horace F. McCrow, 1033 Packard "street. Failed to Mitkfi Curve. McCrow, who admitted that he was driving fast, failed to make a curve from Washtenaw avenue to North University avenue, with the result that Miss Sager and Moran, both of whom were in the front MOTION 1'K Tl KK ATTRACTIONS iWsi adams 'oh ran 5J6: 25c TODAY SCREEN The Tale ol a Modern Mont Carlo seat, were thrown out when the car struck a telegraph pole. Miss Sager, whose skull was fractured, died on the way to a hospital. Moran was taken to University hospital. The ear was owned by Edward Howard, 410 West Washington avenue, and, according to the story told by Moran to Dr. E. C. Ganzhorn, coroner, the party was returning from the roadhouse. Miss Sager, Moran, Howad and McCrow were in the front seat, while Miss Marjorie Peterson, a nurse residing at the Sager home, and Edward Wheeler, 1215 Hill street, were In the rumble seat. Trouecutor to Investigate. Prosecutor Carl Stuhrburg said a thorough investigation would be made to determine whether a charge would be placed against McCrow. Miss Sager was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William K. Sager, of this city. She was born at Burt Lake, Mich., was graduated from Petoskey high school and later attended Michigan State college, the City college of Detroit, and the University of Michigan. She was graduated from the university In 1927 and took a master of arts degree In romance languages, the following year. She planned to teach next year. Besides her parents, she Is survived by three brothers, Leonard, Park and Robert. I ilii Tali tt Clinic For Deaf Will Be Open Week A clinic for persons suffering deafness and a demonstration of hearing appliances will be maintained at the headquarters of the Detroit League for the Hard-of-Hearing, 4729 Second boulevard, in connection with national hearing week, May 1 to 8, sponsored by the American Federation of Organizations for the Hard of Hearing, Inc., of which the Detroit league is a Ma-turns An All-Talking Melodrama of Love and Adventure, with Aileen Pringle and Ian Keith rvTDA I HARRY LANGDOI tx,KA I All-Talkine Comedy E S EE3 S H DANCING CADETS A Sensational f'muv K.-t r SOUTH & TOWLR & JACOBS DARRF.L Ttvv ihxic ii.'VJ inrrW luwd" PARK & CL1FFOKD "Vps and I'oirnx" S3 DOUGLAS, WRIGHT & CO. "7 ht Handicap'' Laughs and icte open The headquarters will be afternoons and evenings.. Officers of the league are Mrs. Charles M. Kern, 1145 Newport avenue, president; William Peeples, 250 Lafayette boulevard, vice-president; Mrs. Alice D. Buckley, 4729 Second boulevard, secretary-hostess; Mrs. Louise Harworth, 13570 Washburn avenue, treasurer. Men's Fashions Whereto Movie STATE "King of Jazz"; other films. FOX "High Society Blues"; Fanchon and Marco's International revue; orchestra; Movietone; other films. rAKAMOCNT "All Quiet on the Western Front"; other films. UNITED ARTISTS "One Romantic Night"; other films. MICHIGAN M a r I e Dressier, Polly Moran; Publlx revue, "Rivers of the World"; Symphony and jazz. ADAMS "The Cohens and Kel-lpys in Scotland"; other films. MADISON "Wedding Rings"; other films. FISIIEK "Lovln' the Ladles"; Putlix revue, "Boom, Boom, Boom"; Symphony and jazz orchestra; other music and films. ORIENTAL "Prince of Diamonds"; vaudeville. Tt BLIX-BIVIERA "The Girl Said No"; vaudeville. HOLLYWOOD "Song of the West"; vaudeville. RKO UPTOWN "Be Yourself"; other films. W. f OHT ST. NEAR JUNCTION Open 1":;U1 Noon. On. to 5:1ft n m. JOHNIJOLKSm ,H I hw Rilo" sn'in Vivlenne Se eel and Joe b. B'n ST ACt R-K-0 VAUDEVILLE Mildred Rose in 'Dixie Valentines' I.OUIS LONDON Charade r Son,i: BOBBY & KING Soai (v Suffers Hollywood Merrymakers Bob Claiks BY A. T. GAI.L1CO. With country clothes one Is not obliged to wear a vest, and so this is one time when the belt is visible, as the jacket Is usually left open, unless it Is double-breasted. And so the color of the belt one wears matters, where it does not under ordinary conditions. With light flannel trousers you can cither choose a belt that will blend into the color of the trousers, white with white flannels or black and white with black and white striped trousers, for instance, or j you can have contrasting effects, I which, due to the ever Increasing ' contributions of belt manufacturers, Is becoming a larger and larg-, er field of sartorial activity. Or you can wear plain black or dark brown. And this is recom-; mended for the man with the large i waist measure. Because you will I rind that a dark line at the waist j such as a dark belt, especially I black, will give, makes for a smaller effect. This is due to the i fact that the black is of an unob-; trusive nature, keeping in the ; background, whereas a white or brightly colored belt will stand out, hence making the waist TRAGIC, GRIPPING WAR DRAMA AT PARAMOUNT When young Erich Maria Remarque wrote "All Quiet on the Western Front," thereby creating a commotion in the literary marts of the entire world, he did not write it with the idea that it would ever become a talking picture, but when the producers turned this best selling novel of 1929 into a talking movie, which opened Saturday at the Paramount, they stuck close to his text. .The result is a production of stark, grim, at times terrifying and ghastly realism, marked at intervals by rough humor in the form of a quip Inserted by Maxwell Ander son, who learned his war at first. hand in the A. E. F. and his theater by writing "What Price Glory?", when he came back. At other intervals there are momenta of heart-wrenching poignant pathos, but without a solitary romantic close-up, or a bit of love interest. It is, without question, the film epic of the war, for it is by far and large, the most comprehensive story of the world war or any war for that matter as viewed through the eyes of youthful combatants. The viewpoint is neither that of an apt stage director, studying for effect, nor of a philosopher visualizing the struggle from afar, but that of the boy, rushed from home under the excitment of the moment to engage in a titantlc outbreak which will change not only his individuality, but the entire map and conscience of the world. There is no time for mere love making, no scenes set for pretty romance. It is a combat of the greatest forces controlled by man, and drama on a. vast, gigantic scale. upon the role of the boy's mother in the short moments she is on the screen "All Quiet on the Western Front" will grip you and leave an indelible mark upon your soul. ruhllx-RMera "The Girl Said No." An amusing comedy that has both Its farcical and romantic moments, "The Girl Said No," is at the Riviera with William Haines, Leila Hyams and Francis X. Bushman, Jr., in the leading roles. Haines is usual wisecracking, brassy young self and is so busy wooing his boss's blonde secretary that he forgets to attend to business and naturally is bumped hard bv both boss and secretary. Only when his father dies, and the family find their supposedly large fortune is a myth, does the boy come to his senses and endeavor to make a man of himself in his efforts to support his mother, younger sister and little brother. Marie Dressier, Polly Moraa and other players are in the cast "Circus Week" is what "Monk" Watson and the Serenaders, FTed Stritt and other entertainers on the stage bill call the entertainment they offer. A circus tent provides the Betting with sawdust, pink lemonade, pop corn and all the trimmin's to the genuine article. The Bobbins family of seven, the Bush brother and the ballet help to put over the three-ring show. Hollywood "Song of the West." . The most elaborate attempt at a western melodrama yet undertaken by the talkies is found in "Song 1 of thft W'pst " fit the Hnllnvond. John Boles, hero of "The Desert Song," "Rio Rita" and other big successes plays the leading role, with Vlvlenne Segal, noted musical comedy beauty opposite him; Joe E. Brown, the clown of "Sally"; Sam Hardy, Eddie Gribbon and other well known players in We cast. "Song of the West" Is a thrilling tale of the old west in the covered wagon days, filmed in color and with many beautiful songs sung by the talented cast. The excellent vaudeville bill includes Mildred Melrose and her Dixie Valentines, a Bong and dance revue; Louis London, brother of the late Jack London, in character songs; ieb Nehoc presenting a tab loid revue. New music is played by the Merrymakers, Bob Clarke has an organ novelty and there are short screen features. SLEUTH DOZES AS A BURGLAR GETS HIS $25 Lieut. Welsh, 16 Years a Nemesis of Thieves, Is Visited at His Home. Lieutenant Thomas Welsh, Be-thune avenue station, has been a member of the Detroit police de partment exactly 18 years. He has spent most of his service in the residential districts and one of the pet aversions he developed during that time is the second-story man. How Lieutenant Welsh wished one of these sneak-thieves would try to enter his house! Somewhere between midnight and 6 a. m. Sunday the sixteenth an niversary of his joining the departmentthe fairies granted him his wish. One of the soft-shoe gentlemen crept stealthily up to Welsh's' home at 12080 Monica avenue and noiselessly Jimmied the window of the sun parlor. He crept in while Welsh, his wife and six children slumbered on. The miscreant went upstairs into Welsh's room, opened the bureau drawers and searched them carefully for articles of value. He then went to an adjoining closet and ex tracted ?2a from the pockets of the lieutenant's jeans. He took his watch and chain and his elk's tooth. He then went into the room of Veronica, Welsh's 14 -year -old daughter, but forebore to steal the 2 that reposed on a dresser. Welsh's trusy .45 Colt service revolver was under his pillow, ready to his hand. And Lieutenant Thomas Welsh? Lieutenant Thomas Welsh slumbered peacefully on. IZAAK WALTON LEAGUE HONORS MICHIGAN MEN Special to Free Press from Chlcairo Tribuns. tjnicago, April 27. Dr. George E. Vincent, New York city, president of the Rockefeller foundation, was elected president of the Izaak Walton League of America at the eighth annual national convention. Vice-presidents elected were William L. . Finley, Jennings Lodge, Ore.; Ward B. Edwards, Utica, N. Y.; Judson L. Wicks, Minneapolis, Minn; Frank B. Burford, Oklahoma City, and Dr. William H. Moore, Philadelphia. Two Michigan men, Henry H. Pierce, Kalamazoo, and Dr. F. E. Eckweit, Coldwatcr, were named directors. ILLINOIS MINISTER IS FOUND GUILTY Accused of Shooting Parishioners With Murder Intent. Ottawa, m., April 27. (A. P.) Rev. James A. Wilson, of Mendota, tonight was convicted of assault with intent to murder In connection with the shooting of two of his parishioners. The verdict carries a penalty of from one to 14 years imprisonment. Counsel for the defendant immediately filed notice of appeal and sentence was withheld pending disposition of the motion. The jury received the case at 5 p. m., Saturday and up to an hour before the verdict was reached appeared hope-lpsslv deadlocked. The castor was accused of shoot ing Amos Elliott, the Bexton of his church, and Mrs. Elliott January 29. The shooting occurred as he and the sexton struggled for possession of a letter the pastor had written to Mrs. Emma Wagner, a widowed member of the church, asking for giveness for some offense which was not related in evidence intro duced at the trial. Afterward, the preacher said, he tried to kill himself, firing five shots but inflicting only a scalp wound. P. LOVE AND GLORY! FLAMING ROMANCE! HEARTS ABLAZE! You'll say it's a perfect picture for these romantic stars I JOHN LAURA mm ummu WAKGUARD' Hear the Screen's Gallant New Hero Sing the Stirring ong That Revolutionized the World! flip QUESTION COMPANIONS IN BROTHERS' DEATH Muskogee, Okla., April 27. (A. P.) Police tonight held two men for questioning in connection with the mysterious slaying of George Smith and his brother, David, both from Connecticut, in a hotel room here last night. The men under arrest, John L. Wike and P. G. Seeley, came here with the Smith brothers from Connecticut. Wike and Seeley told police that robbers killed their companions. Wike was found bound and gagged. Seeley, who said he was in an adjoining room in which the killing occurred, was not molested. Police questioned the pair for several hours, but tonight announced they had no clue as to the perpetrators of the crime. Mill,'lfflW:IM!irci JOIIX C. WALTMAV. Sprvial to The Free Press. Ionia, April 27. John C. Walt-man. 60 years old, a member of the Ionia county board of supervisors for 10 years, died yesterday at his Berlin township residence, following several months illness. He leaves his widow, a son, five brothers and two sisters. Funeral services will be held Tuesday. RKO UPTOWN "Be Yourself.". The irrepressible Fannie Brice, in the role of a ringside champion's manager in "Be yourself," is at the Uptown. Fannie, a cabaret singer, manages her boy friend, the pugilist, played by Robert Armstrong, while Harry Green, as their legal advisor, gives them both some rough weather in legal entanglements. Gertrude Astor, who has a yen for pugilists, especially champs, vamps hnu frlpnrt nwnxr saWn..nt Only once, during the more than singer. 'Then there is a scran of MOTION PICTURE ATTRACTIONS Woodv TWO BIG ALL-TALKING FEATURES ! METRO-GOLDWYN-M AVER'S Story ol NewYork's Great White Way "The Woman Racket" with Strrlinac Cast ol Players "UP THE CONGO" First Talking Picture Mad in African Jungles with GianU! Cannibals! Pygmies ! MissZoeDyacM Amazing Reader Qiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii I Fctlay's .Best firm i FILMLAND I fjiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii CM mil At Woodward (IPK.N MX LULUNIAL t Mi'ifjr NKiirr AU-'J'ilkmir lu-, Turn Moor1 unit Sweet im "Thr Woman Kurket," Snumi Cartoon, LIov.l Hamilton in All-Talk. Cum. ap hi A GLADWIN Thfl I.ot Zriiprlin, JeffrrMm at Wutrmftrka All-Talkintr Tlirillcr th onway T. jirlc. liritmia atlt. Kinirnt lortn .onifd m.'i (ither Talkitu lilts pear bigger around than it really Is. If the jacket worn Is of a brown shade, a dark brown belt will be more in harmony than a black belt. Don't Imagine that by pulling the belt as tight as possible you will diminish the size of the waist, because this will only make the excess flesh bulge, and look worse. two hours and one-half of the un- ing of this film do women figure as potential mates of men and then one sce.sp ictured a vacant room, while from the screen conies some of the most enlightening dialogul of the whole picture, in that it expresses the effect of the war as the youthful hero has felt it. Cannons have boomed and machine guns rattled from the screen before, but never with such colossal effect nor in such numbers. Camera wars until now and this Includes most of the official pictures taken by the various governmentshave lacked the vastness of dramatic effect this picture achieves. While it is superb drama throughout it is not for the weak of nerves, or those who want to get away from reality at its grimmest moments. Whether you like It or not - you'll remember some of its scenes for many a night! Louis Wolheim, as a veteran, who tries to act as a fatherly counselor and real comrade to the young lads wno come into ins company, only to have their lives snuffed out, does a splendid bit of acting. Lewis Ayres, whose second important film role it is, plays the boy whose story Remarque told, so sincerely, simply and beautifully that too much praise cannot be given him. lieryl Mercer leaves her artistry a different kind out of which Fannie comes the victor. Fannie sings ' several new songs, clowns and wisecracks and proves her reputation of being a good entertainer. There is a great prize fight sequence. Short films and newsreels complete the bill. Cabinet Members Build Own Cabins Special to Free rrctw nnd Chicago Tribune. Washington, April 27. Several members of President Hoover's cabinet have clubbed together to finance the building of two small cabins, each with a cook shack, not far from the site of the president's mountain camp on the Rapidan river in Madison county, Virginia. Each cabin will accommodate two persons. The cabinet officers who are contributing to their construc tion will occupy them In turn. Through having these cabins It will not be necessary for members of the cabinet to wait for an invitation from the president to make week-end visits to the Rapidan camp. The construction of the cabins has the approval of the president. 1 HE KISSED HER and bade happiness farewell! But all her life the memory of his lips made her heart throb! 3" 1 Hii. IIOMAiliC t'h f mnm jiMiaiiaimi Lillian Gish (talking' for the first time), Conrad Nagel, Rod La Rocque, Marie Dressier, O. P. Heggie Extra Laurel & Hardy Comedy Taylor Homes, Song Cartoon. Firit Pictures Columbus Jail Fire TED ARTISTS A PUBUX THEATRE -BACLEY AT GRAND CIRCUS PACK m muv aua awns tmun huuT ' a r Michigan 35c Price 10:4.1 to 1 n. in. Longest, loudest laugh that ever doubled-up Detroit '(AUtUT SHORT Baard on the Famous Book bf EDDIE CANTOR Btnrrinr the "Laiirh Oiifrn" MARIE DRESSLER POLLY MOHAN, ANITA PACK, IHAKI.KS MOItTO.N Publlx Sparkling SI me lii-vne "RIVERS OF THE WORLD" Allen & Canllelil, .10 Others Musical Production "J.ZZ KIn JlrXOHIKS" .Michigan Symphony Werner, Directing ARTHUR CUTOW at the Organ 5sJ IFi C0.Bl.VO. AT ICO wo WHIRLWIND LOVE! Rollicking Laughs 1 RICHARD TTTTTW LOVIK LADIES With Loit Wihon The acreen's two-fisted Romeu knocks the vamps cold I They paid him to fall (or one firl he (ell lor five! On tht Stage! DEI. and His Syncopators "BOOM! BOOM! BOOM!" Djuamlf W e 1 t e I d t Mirth and Melody Frolic with Fred Siindourn, Joseph (riffen. Fiihfr Ballet and I.mMl nt! FUlier Symphony! Snmuel Bi'imvle, Cuntluetlns; MOTION PICTURE ATTRACTIONS t, . - STAGE ATTRACTIONS. I DETROIT CIVIC THEATER, u icfc. ma a Dm. mi, D CP CIIT Woodward at Blrd.F.mpIre l)'!00 , ntULlI I Muik.Io 1 p.m. lue,ei.uu.-llol. ! Two Dip All-TaUunt: Feature. "Woman I R.ket." with Ail S' ir rant anl "l p the Congo." Stury ol Afn-'.-tn Junirl'-i. Nfs , . AMIS KM K.N TS. ! Detroit Civic Opera Co. ! ORCHESTRA HALL I '."Martha" A r ORCHESTRA HALL ooo TOMORROW at 8 :15 P FLOTOWS Famoat Start Symphony Orchettra Tl' ket" at OiinneH'! anl !- hetri H.-i'l Downtown Bnx Office: Grlnnell Broi. Uptown: Kirby Travel Bu. Q. Motors Bid. Kres.7.V-f I.IMI. Mala.Thiirs.-Snt. "Oe-7.V MISS l.OYSTELI.E I'ins id IaeI3cyai; A Comedy of Actor Aristocrat y By (itw F. Kiufmftn flirt Frtm p,)yrr 3TimesCnly aN;rNVhr May 5-6 GEORGE BERNARD SHAW'S '(.'aesur ami Cleopatra" , if 3. esiasssMaWatfe "Ty'1 JthtiiiMtmt j 11:00 A. M. to 1 P. M. ALL SEATS 3Sc. 1 to 8:00 P. M. Orchestra and Mezzanine 50c, Balcony 35c. Excepting Saturday and Sunday r M ! I oooooo 32ndB!GWEEK w sa n an n hi kj news w G O O O O o o o o o o o o o o DUFFIELO AT WOODWARD Detroit't Favorite Dinner and Supper Club I ! O o o ! Si World Greatest Musical Romance "THE MMl COI.DIN :i:s m mm e:tsnn' (trejitev t'jutt with CHARI OT IE I GlOfCE KOSCOE LANSING I HOUSTON I All-S Nh l. l. . .'. I V) anil Wed. Mit. - I IM. I ,ll and : on I i-ul. M .I. - . l. SI .Vl, ;.MI mnl 4.."il i Eddie Cox Ma&ter of Ceremoniea Edith Murray WISOII ?! LintMcttlta Songttrttt A0 A Q Complete New Revue Q Q Only .ind I Wrd Mat. - $1 to 13 00 50c to 2.5 J Its Isr. o Dofl'i' m D nrsr U'tc 1 1-. 9 C 1 .)' Copete C'.rg D.rrer ood ll!ietou'T I'ri-yared ur Kmillo "Ielro!t I Muter bf" wVopp. U. A C. MAr. .. irmind lOUr OU 77ie-e Player,: int ; hmi-l., Viilieu Mji'li. rn ie ( i. In IVter-. J, .till z . M ir Krr l dude, rri-lli- t ohdn. r,;:..!,""'! Jl rirTimlr, V.: r & ly.i-r '.Hrxty l.inley. Others IRIVALS DANCING to Eddie Fleishman AND r S EUVCN Mastert of Melody t.n f rHip'.r m i q ia oooooooooooo o 0 G o LAFAYEnEH50c-$1.50 o o 6 POSITIVELY LAST 4 DAYS! JANET GAYNOR IN CHARLES FARRELL -ON THE STAGE- Pep-Matter of Ceremoniet FRANKSE JEN 1.5 nd IZrto". "Internationale" Idea Extra Film Novelty Vogue Post-Easter Fashions $250 TO WLNMKS OF LOST WORD MELODY CO.YiEST V. A. Benefit Fund 5tou. Michigan Theatre, April 'X 1 heat re L ntt CJcsei frog ram Wat eh tor Surprise! Uttafe A) MLyOj yhe Ringmaster "That Certain Party" Big Cast! rf $ kT monk fred - RDb ?r XSb WATSON STRITT livera Ballet Tl ' ' i s'r"""l" IN PEON I Many Others! jjy T WM. IIAIIVES MArTARpFAGr:'ER ygf -the: iiii.L said rvo.-'fc Emummmmi ANNEX fir and Ulv-r-Joy Koart " f. j :;o tu ti p. rn. GEORGE ARLISS in AM-Taikini; liraina 'DISRAELI' with JOAN BENNETT fit ;Sii Talkinr RiDt. "Kirt Si-M ii Yi'.." RAMONA Oratint fl-Mile Itoa.l ;::n l tu ; :ta p rn. WILLIAM HAINES M;trir Itrcsnlfr, Aniti I'atcf. I'nlly Morun lit "THE GIRL SAID NO" REUFUHL) I.ahPfr Tl'l.-Grani! Kivpr Itpdforil llirry tu "suRur rinm V;ia" l it. .Ill '1 1 1 ( Mt tuxedo TI;imiiton-Tnxr-lo lift Iti-uch'i SniiMon! luifdo RICHAKD BARTHELMESS 25c in "SONS OF THE GODS" 60P.". CENTURY Hth T-Oranrl Blvd. .' 1 to o.:m I:, m. "HIT THE DECK" with JACK OAK IE ROYAL OAK 2,v i to (j no p. m. The Miracle Voice! GRETA GARBO TALKS in "Annie Christie" Birmingham ALHAMBRA At Tlnth Talking Suspense Drama AHinmhrft Th.-a.n-. WILLIAM POWELL Kddie (...nor . otreetot thance UdP.m. Paul Whiteman8 Music Makes This All-Color Talking Romance One of the Greatest Pictures Ever Made! "Bundles of comedy, armfulg of girls, loads of Gershwin music . . . one of the finest offerings that hag eve. come out of Hollywood." Detroit Times, ill 1 Km4lk77h JOHN BOLES JEANETTE LOFF STANLEY SMITH THE SISTERS G. THE RHYTHM BOYS VOl'THKI I, Kr.VKI.RY! Rnman-tle Mmiienta! eipiry, Kacj (nm-edvl (ieorge ienliwin' glorlntm m u s I e I "KI.HiiHinly In Itlue" tlnimatlzed! I.nw down "hlnnev" blues! llire ilrtures In une! T)oorn Open 1 0 4."i 8 m.' 1U 15 to 1 i. m. Universal' t Musical Masterpiece! Grnntland Ric Siiorlhirhl. Eru' e S.-i.-nie "Tlio tt-o. i,.i. i . WOopwABDJlfRf'Ii ClfiCW -RR. Xn 1 n ra. rl Gigantic Screen Bill! H. B. Warner, Lois , Wilson, Olive Borden a story of sister iagainst sister for lovel 90 THRILL- PACKED MINUTES! ..HUNTING TIGERS IN INDIA" The story of 300 million people! Jungle baby brides and man-eating beasts! Columbus Jail Fire Pictures! LAST 3 DAYS! y Hurrv! Join the Fun! Sjc from 10:45 to 1 p. m. coikimelly; in SCOTLAND Chas. Murray Geo. Sidney Vera Gordon Kate Price Extra! "UP THE CONGO" Find all tnlkh Afrlean Jnnjle film, hturk "naicerjr: Native ditneea! 1 lirnlilikitc Junsle niuslrl Thursday John Boles In person und on crrn In "Captain of the Guard Or GO. CiiuiS MAfK. iiiHiiiii POP. MAT. TflUKS. 50c-$1.00 Ct: '..t Vpff 1,13 -pin t Qi z,nc 0 MOTHERS IF A SON OF YOURS COMMITTED MURDER, WOULD YOU SHItlD HIM? SEE AND HEAR " I HIS MAD WORLD" FRIDAY. MAY 2 KAY JOHNSON BASIL RATHBONK LOUISE DRESSFR A SUTKRIOK CAST METRO'S GREATEST SCREEN DRAMA Commjf Soon Detroit Follies Match for Announcement F1 MM V rtfteTU. raWiV. v KltfDgEDS OFAPPIICATIONS FOR TICKETS UST NIGHT emifre o . v - I IMS' J thrfapiuitv iikiaoi r Tn ccr.ioc crf.Tt . uiubu iv gLunk. tr i -J , THAT COCD SEATS ARE NCW 114 III Illl T"ZT . 31 F. emW -J 1 1 I PERFORMANCES s u rty - . i . i - " r Jk.wJ OS Ttil '..AMPLS BaaiaBsaiaaaaaasaaaaaaiBBaBaaasa d For Men and Women "il 1 Who Aren't Afraid Here's the Mightiest y I Drama in the History of the Screen! D I ML Q.U1ET ; WBltBN HM)NI' ffl Out of the Pages of the World's Best Seller! I , , ibii J i B Louis Wolheim, Lewis Ayrcs, Beryl jyOSii- I S I 1 Mercer and a colossal cast in a vivid iVAfc '"-' g story ot woman-hungry, war crazed gf Jfv 1 V' I youth! The life drama of a genera- B fiSl A I tion of mankind! 01 f J f J; 0 EaatsAfc. ''a 1 roi-rr.AR jhkt ff I Tsj'S'' y ' ITS n "Ar-. Siegel, ,ue.t organ fiJ X UxJfl IA AAA hhh JkmiJ V LA I i ! -------- 'iP'V I 1'iinrli :in1 lndv Tlit'.itrr L r ,f - SI SB 1 t vet parri! i n n,t ;., r. ' --l ' withlLO CARRILLO and Star Cast y.a-s 5 a! i' It 3 l..t at 7 a" i & ' aTTTa assilT?larTlaiairrfi inifTTt

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Detroit Free Press
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free