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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1929)
The Neic Oregon Statesman. Salem. Orepron, Wednesday Morning, February 6, 1929
Klepper Heads Bitter Attack
On Memorial, Involves
Despite attacksmade upon .It
t7 lobbyists, newspapers, .and
1 eren by one or two senators, sen-
ate Joint memorial No, 3, Sen.
ator Joe Dunne's vehicle ' In sup
port of Hiranl Johnson's resolu
' ' tlon for congressional ' lnvsstiga
. tlon of telephone rates . and prac
tices, was passed unanimously In
' the senate Tuesday forenoon.
; I- Senator Milton R. Klepper. led
a bitter attack on the memorial,
characterizing it as futile, yet fln
l v lshed by saying that it would do
no harm, and voted for It. Ills
; ;. remarks were principally aimed
at Governor Patterson. The chief
executive, he said, could 'If he had
the backbone," appoint members
on the public service commission
who would be able to straighten
out the telephone tangle. Senator
3. E. Bennett at one point halted
him with a question aa to whether
these remarks constituted objec-
i tlons to the memorial, or a cam
palgn" speech for the governor chip
The question was ruled out of or
- Defends Governor
Senator C. R. Eberhart defend
ed the governor by saying tha
appointment of the public service
commission was not in the gdver
nor's hands until the first of this
year, and that since that time the
commission has had no funds ap
propriated for its ordinary duties
to say nothing of an Investiga
tion such aa would be necessary
In the telephone case, which he
predicted would cost, $75,000.
; A Principal argument in favor of
. - the memorial was presented by
Senator Jay Upton, who said tha!
at the public hearing it had been
brought out clearly that in any
case, the Oregon public service
commission would not be In posi
tion' to make the Investigation,
since it involved the Interlocking
activities of the American Tela
phone company, the Western Elec
trie company and the Pacific Tel
ephone and Telegraph company
A large part of the costs on whlcr.
the rates ar based, consists o:
materials purchased from the
Western Electric company which.
the-senator said, has a monopoly.
Senator Dunne, father of th
egranis from U. S. Senator Hiram
Johnson, denying the report cur
runt here that his resolution had
been withdrawn; and also men
tioned a telegram from Senator
Steiwer stating that the resolu
tion would have a good chance-of
enactment by congress if all of
the western states support it.
As to the 'home rule" bill seek-
lug to give the Portland commis
si the right to set telephont
rates in that city. Senator Dunne
said he would just as readily leave
his case with the public service
COPS MM ID ON
NIGHT CI ye
jJ&AKERSFIELD, Cal.. Feb. 5
2 ( AP ) Thirty-five boys and
girUf-Qf high school age, many of
them sons and daughters of prom
inent families, were brought into
Juvenile court here today and then
sent before" the grand Jury as a
result of a sensational raid on a
"Juvenile night club."
Many of the boya and girls were
accompanied by their parents.
County officials said a thorough
Investigation of the circumstances
surrounding the sensational raid
would be made. The raid .was
conducted by city police, sheriff's
deputies and state traffic officers
Superior Judge Erwln W. Owen
and Probation Officer C. M. John-
ton, said that liquor was being
sold at the "club" and that the
walls of the building bore writing
and drawings "Indescribably ob
scene" and that "the meeting
place of the young people at the
Union street club cloaked many
actions which would not have
found sanction from the parents
of the children."
When the raiders surrounded
the rendeivous and at a pre-ar
ranged signal, closed In on the
place, officers said, "It disgorged
boys and girls like an overturned
rabbit hutch." and that there were
screams, cries and frantic run
rnlng." Virtually all of those tak
en info custody are minors.
Records of the "club" seised by
the raiders, disclosed that It had
a regular membership and dues.
Al Coe, an adult. Is being held
as the man responsible for main,
tainlng the club. A charge of
contributing to the delinquency of
minors may be filed against him.
Jndge Owen said: "Some of the
hove told us they would be
bumped of r If they told where
tney got the liquor. We are go
ing to get to the bottom of this
affair If It take every movement
of ' the official machinery to ac
complish that, end."
Many of the children said they
were mistaken In the nature of
the i'club" and went there believ
ing they were to attend a marsh
mallow plcnlo. -
flU HI JOIS
The . Salem Garden elub mat
. Uonday at the ' Woman' club
: house for an unusually- Interest-
- lag meeting, which waa made go
1 by Frank High Jonei of Portland,
who through lectors) and lantern
slides transformed tha evening In
to ft travel de luxe from the "Val-
- ley "of Ten Thousand Smokes" to
oathertf Oregon and Rainier Na
Mr. Jonas, a one-time grocer
LOVE OR INFATUATION?
X courtship days lovers constantly .ask each other, "Do yon lore
??" It were better If each
love, or la thla a passing fancy, an Infatuation of the moment?"
Absence Is said to make the heart grow fonder, bat the acM
test is in the presence, not the absence, of the beloved. Can I go
through years and years of close
with photography for a hobby has
now become an expert color pho.
ographer whose work attracted
the attention of the National Geo
graphical society so that when, in
1919 It sent aji expedition into the
volcanic "Valley of Ten Thousand
Smokes" in Alaska. Mr. Jones was
engaged to go with the expedition.
Here in this valley he made pic
tures of Katmal mountain, the top
of which compared in size to what
can be see a of Mt. Hood down to
the timber line before an expjo-
slon came with such violence as to
powder the whole top of earth and
rocks and cause it to fall as dust
20 Inches deep 100 miles from the
explosion, and the fumes of wh'ch
corroded the brass fixtures on
boats 400 miles out at sea.
Mr. Jones showed pictures of
cooking food in receptacles burled
In the earth making a tireless
cooker with a temperature of 640
degrees, and he showed a color
plate of corn bread baked to( a
golden brown in 20 minutes in a
natural rock oven heated from the
Pictures showed the Valley of
Ten Thousand Smokes with what
seemed to be just that many
smokes but which in truth, Mr.
Jones assured his audience, was
team and gaseous fames of many
kinds among them being the pois
onous carbon monoxide: some of
he gases were so strong as to eat
glass test tubes In which they had
been contained for examination.
Color plates. Mr. Jones explain
ed, were of three kinds, each of
which use either tiny squares 200.
000 to the square inch for one. or
9lse tiny particles of gelatin or a
itarch substance which absorbs
the color to be transposed, and
each of which requires several
Dlates In the process of develop-
Most of Mr. Jones' pictures were
taken while he was on vacations
and he advised his audience that
tt was one of the most satisfactory
hobby homes which one jn!ght
choose to ride.
Mr. Jones made mention several
times of the splendid work which
R. C. Paulus of Salem Is doing.
He also mentioned the fact that
the National Geographic for Sep
tember, 1921 had a complete ac
count of the Alaskan trip which
he showed In picture Monday
EUGENE. Ore.. Feb. 6. (AP'
-Eugene's "milk war" continued
today with the milk producers as
sociation withholding milk from
two of the larger dealers. The
war" started last Friday. Dealers
have refused to meet a demand of
the nroducers for an increase from
$2. 0 to $2.69 per hundred pounds
of four per cent milk.
The two dealers affected are ob
taining their milk from other
points, much of It coming from
Albany. Producers claim they are
gaining ground, in that consumers
are switching to dealers who have
signed up for the higher scale.
Mora producers are declining to
furnish milk to the two dealers
very day, officers, of the associa
By Portland For
' . . J-' .. '---J''
PORTLAND' Ore., Fab. 8.
( AP) Invitations to -chambers of
Commerce in . virtually every city
of any size In Oregon to attend a
conference Friday in a concerted
effort to obtain for the state tha
government's $5,000,000 Pacific
coast dirigible base were Issued
today by W, D, B..Dodson. man
ager of tha Portland chamber. r r
The conference is ,belng called
In an effort to unite all cities of
fering base sites.
U IN OF
MILK DEALERS WAR
asked themselves, "Do I really
companionship with this person
14 BILLS PASSED BIT
The flood 4f new bills, 91 In
all, which poured into the house
Monday did not prevent the pas
sage of 14 'measures on the calen
dar, debate one of which lasted
for more than three hours.. The
legislation which to date holds all
records for time consumed in the
house was H. B. 200, providing
for reforestation in the state.
One senate bill, that straighten
ing out Multnomah county's teach
ers - retirement situation, was
.passed after a short explanation
of Lonergan of Multnomah. Pas
sage of House Joint Memorial 4
which calls on the United Stater,
to allow its lands In the .state to
be taxed or to produce an equal
amount of revenue in some other
way, was also passed. One bill,
H. B. 120, relating to common law
marriages, was put over until
Wednesday, and another H. B.
299. relating to legislation on
eggs, was re-referred to commit
Bills passed by the house were
II. B. 2, repealing section 391,
relating to suits by state.
H. B. 24, repealing section 2731
relating to secretary of state.
H. B. 88, repealing section
4048. relating to time of com
mencement of office.
H. B. 107, repealing sections re
lating to unnecessary statutes.
H. B. 114, repealing chapter 60,
passed In 1925, relating to bovine
H. B. 283, declaring foxes rais
ed fh captivity to be classed as
H. B. 294, prohibiting horses
from running at large in Lincoln
H. B. 17, repealing sections
1715 to 1718. relating to par
H. B. 123, repealing chapter
789, relating to culverts.
H, B. 141, to provide for the
recording of certified copies of
Instruments of welting executed
by the state land board.
H. B. 220. to relieve irrigation
districts In certain cases from the
obligation to repay to the state
on district bonds.
H. B. 269, giving priority to
any veteran of the wars of the
United States tn any civil ser
H. B. 200, providing for fores
tatlon and reforestation of lands
In the state.
S, B. 15. to amend section 385
and 5386, relating to teachers' re
H. J. M. 4. calling on congress
to re-lmburse the counties of
Oregon In equal amount of what
taxes on government lands would
be It held by private Individuals.
The house voted to Indefinitely
postpone H. B. 240. providing for
a 2 percent rebate on all taxes
paid In full On or before April 15
of any year.
Cause of Worry
In Foch's Case
PARIS. Feb. ;6. (AP) Mar
shal Ferdinand' Foch Monday suf
fered a slight attack of Indiges
tion, in addition to his other trou
bles. Dr. Maurice Heltx-Boyer
was summoned hurriedly at 11:30.
Ha was able to relieve the old
soldier In a short time and soon
left tha house.' He explained that
milk which the marshal had tak
en earlier in Jhe evening had, ap
peared to have disagreed with
him. . - .
It was understood that the mar
shal's condition otherwise was un
changed from early evening when
his physicians stated, that the con
gestion of the lung, due to influ
enza, had followed a normal
course since It first was noted sev
eral days ago.- This illness came
upon him just as ha was recover
ing from heart and kidney trou
HOUSE ON MOW
at whom I am looking, seeing always that face across from me at
the breakfast table, greeting me at night, lit prosperity and ad
versity? Physical attractiveness falls to cliarm, is not even no
ticed, when the horrible specters of poverty or sickness are stalk
ing. The mind, the spirit, are
this man and woman make a
end it'lii disaster.
Further Data on
Further data on out-of-state
students at the University of Ore
gon 'and Oregon state college was
called for Monday by Senator
Bailey of Lane county, chairman
of the senate education commit
tee. Both institutions last week
furnished lists of all resident stu
dents, in accordance with Senate
Both schools will be asked to
furnish figures showing amount
of out-of-state tuition fees col
lected during the fall and winter
terms, and the number of students
paying such fees. Oregon State
Agricultural college will also be
asked to furnish a separate list of
stuaenis wno nave graduated or
withdrawn from the college since
the opening of the term last fall.
The College list contained names
of all students who had entered
since that time. The university
furnished a separate list of those
who had entered but are not now
Senator Bailey also requested
registrars of both Institutions to
confer and arrange a similar clas
sification for all out-of-state stu
dents admitted as resident stu
dents. At present the university
has 48 4 in this classification and
the college has 579.
NINE NEW BILLS
The following bills were intro
duced in the senate Monday:
S. B. 82 by Eberhart Provid
ing for erection of dormitories at
state normal schools.
S. B. 83 by J. O. Bailey Relat
ing to conditions under which cer
tain high school pupils may attend
high schools of counties other
than those In which they "reside.
8. B. 84 by Reynolds Relating
to rejection of teachers certifi
cates. S. B. 85 by Dunne, et al An
act to define and regulate the
banking and trust business.
9. B. 86 by committee on edu
cation To provide for a course
in character education In public
S. B. 87 by Elliott Relating to
elementary teachers training
S. B. 88 by Reynolds To pro
vide revolving fund' for each state
8. B. 9fbr Reynolds Relating
to the penitentiary revolving fund.
8. B. 90 by Bailey of Lane
Providing revolving fund for
world War veterans state aid com.
L WASHINGTON. Feb. 6. (AP)
Mrs. Josephine. P. Knox of
Washington today filed suit here
for a limited divorce from Philan
der C. Knox, son o the former
secretary of state under President
Taft and once senator from Penns
Starring Ja Holt,
p Dorothy R?vie and TTI
. , By Laird
what will then determine whether
success of their marriage 'venture
PEPPIESI GI IN
AMERICA IS HERE
The peppiest girl In America ar
rived In Salem yesterday.
Her name Is Babe Kane. She
has established records for num
ber of performances of the "Vars
ity Drag, which she originated, by
the way. She Is noted for her en
cores each of which is more ani
mated, than the previous one.
At the Elslnore theatre, where
she Is presented today by Fanchon
and Marco with the Original Good
News chorus. Miss Kane was asked
how she managed to hang on to
her pep after fourth or fifth en
"Oh. I don't know," she laughed.
"I Juot can't seem to help it. The
more I do the peppier I get. and
the peppier I get the more I have
to do! Just being inside the thea
tre makes me this way the n.In
ute I get outside the door, I'm
very sedate, Yeally I am," she
Although the little star has
been on the stage ever since she
was 4 years of age. she says she
had a hard time getting started
what with illness and things
and her first great success, which
made her a star, was with the
"Good News" company In Los An
gelen and San Francisco. She was
an instant hit.
After completing her tour of the
West Coast circuit. It Is said that
Miss Kane will return east where
she Is under contract for three
years. It Is predicted that she will
be one of the great musical stars
of Broadway In the near future.
The screen attraction "Singers
In Love" which will" be shown In
connection with1 the Fanchon and
Marco show Is regarded as one of
the outstanding pictures of the
Heading the all-star cast is
Olive Borden. In the role of a
small town girl who. discouraged
and disgusted with her lot. Jour
neys to New York only to find It
the lohltest place of all for a
"Sinners In Love" which has be
come Internationally known has
been running In True Story maga
zine, and constitutes one of the
most fascinating stories of metro
politan life over written.
The leading male role is acted
by Huntley Gordon, who portrays
a night club manager, while Sen
na Owen Is shown to advantage as
the come-on woman for a group
Popular priced matinee la
nounced for today.
HUGE COUGAR IS TAKEN
ALIVE, SEASIDE REGION
ASTORIA. Ore.. Feb. 5. (AP)
A cougar measuring nine feet
from tip of tall to tip of nose and
weighing 275 pounds was treed
and caught by J. T. and B. J.
Beyond Human Belief
-THH BURNING OF DAWSON CITY V
-THE PERILS OF CHILKOOT PASS
-THE GIGANTIC SNOW SLIDE :
0y &OE FULKERSON
READ THIS FIRST:
.."iS;. ?5 S.r 22
up dancing. Bhm finds an Immediate
response from many men who her
dance publicly? . at amateur entertain
ments. Andy Adair, Harry Ford and
Doc Ahcer become her steady admir
ers. She neglects her faithful, but alow
friend. George Harris, next door. Adair
becomes too famitllnr while she is out
In his car; Her father dies suddenly,
leaving, her mother with little more
than five thousand dollars. Mr. Braln
ard. who says he was a friend of her
father's, appears on the scene. He
gives Indications of prosperity, and
begins to take Usr motlier out. Mrs.
Brown Is tmpressud, and Hetty fright
ened, at the prospect of Mr. Bralnard
as a lather.)
(NOW GO ON WITH TIIR STORY)
DURING the next two months.
Brainard's visits to .BettyV
mother became more fre
quent. They made no pretanse of
asking hereon their drives, or .tc
join them as they chatted in the
sitting ruom. They seemed quite
able to entertain each other.
At Brainard's suggestion, her
mother had abandoned her garb of
mourning and bought an outfit of
new clothes, much too girlish, in
Betty's estimation. She felt her
mother was making a bit of a fool
out of herself with short skirts
showing a too well rounded ankle
and gay colors in too sharp a con
trast to the recently discarded
sombre garments of mourning.
One night after Mr. Bralnard
had gione Betty sat down beside
her mother on he divan and ask
ed : "Mother, are you going tc
marry Mr. Bralnard?"
Dearie. I think I shall. Caleb
ii so insistent and so anxious that
we two lonely souls should end
our days together. lou nave n
idea how beautifully he makes lov.
to me." she simpered.
"Then you must let me find a
position of soma sort." answered
Betty. "You wom't waiit me to live
with you, and I would not cart
"Now, honey,, don't act thai
way!" begged her mother. "I am
entitled to live my life. I am t
young woman -jet, Mr. Bralnard
says, and he wants to make mt
happy. He says he will make i:
both Independent and we can have
a nice little car and everything
He wants us to mov.6 from this,
gloomy house to more pleasant
"I suppose there is nothing 1
could say to stop you," sighec"
Hetty. "I don't want you to thinl.
me unkind, but I cannot see wh
he should want to marry you."
"Well, I likethat!" cried Mrs
Brown. "Let me tell yon, Mls
that I am not the ugly old worn
an that you suggest. At least Cal
eb does not think so. You shoulc
h mighty proud t hat your mot he'
Is wooed. by so fine and prosper
ous a man. He says 1 shall havt
a servant and never have to tun
my hand to -housework."
"Yei. 1 hope it ail turns ou
for the best," answered Betty. Sin
sat on the veranda the next eve
ning as George Harris came from
the restaurant. He stopped a mo
ment to chat.
"I see your mother has take;
off her mourning," he said, ten
'Yes, and I fear for a foolish
"Is she going to marry the old
chap who is around here n
"I'm afraid so, George."
"Who and what is he?" askec
"I wish I knew. He is Calel
Bralnard, an investment banket
in the Finance building."
George's reply. was a low whis
"Do you know him?" askei
"No, I don't, but when I see ai
investment banker hanging arosrnt
a widow with life insurance mon(
ey it makes me suspicious.
"Is .there anything we can d
about it?" asked Betty.
"I will have the Retail Credit
Men's association, of which oui
restaurant is a member, look him
up. They can tell us about his fi
nances. But don't worry Betty
Maybe he is all right."
The next 24 hours were anxiou
ones for Betty. When Georg
came home the next night sht
asked what he had found out.
"Betty, I hope your mother ha;
not trusted that man with any ol
her money," answered George
"He has only desk room In aa of
fice In the Finance building. He
owes everyone In town. He is a
crook if there ever was one. Talk
to your mother at once and tell bet
what I say."
Betty went into the house at
once, and found her mother pla
cidly rocking In the bay window,
waiting for Bralnard.
"Mother, I have some bad news
for you. I hope you will ,ot b
angry, but I asked George Harri:
to look up Mr. Bralnard and '
"I will thank you to attend tc
your own affairs!" snapped hei
"Our Interests are the same.
Burke south of Seaside, Ore., last
Saturday, It became known today.
It Is said to be the largest cougar
ever caught In Clatsop county.
DOLORES DEL RIO
A GIRL WHO
by Central Pr A wcUtloV Tscl
I mother." protested Bettr. "Mr.
Bralnard is not a rich man. He
I owes everyone In the city. He has
no office in the Finance building.
He only has desk room in anoth
er man's office."
"Caleb will be here In a few
moments. He will make George
Harris retract that nasty bit of
gossip! That mother of .his always
has been Jealous of me, and they
are Just trying to make me feel
"Have you trusted any of your
money to .Mr. urainara; asuea
"It Is none of your affairs what
I have done with my money!"
"Please teir nie."
"Well. Mr. Bralnard has my five
thousand dollars, but he says he
would never touch a penny of lU
himself. He knows of a new oil
well being bored nfxt to another
v.hlch paid every one thousands
md thousands of dollars. He put
twenty thousand dollars of his
own money in it, for he "knows we
will make at least ten times what
we put In. When I get my fifty
thousand dollars I guess you will
feel different about it!"
"Oh. mother, how could you be
"I see no reason why I should
not trust my money to tlie man I
am going to trust my life to! Just
you wait till he comes! He will
Wed Gal 2 Feb 6th Passed Up
make you and George Harris both
orry for what you have said!
Betty went to her room to He
down on her bed and cry. She be
.... i i i . ji. j i .
Iievea mis man nau swiuuieu ci
mother out of her money and ehe
wondered what would become ol
them now. Her mother was help
less, of course, as she had never
earned a dollar in her life. Betty
felt equally so.
She lay for an hour and then
went down and stepped over ou
trie Harris veranda and rang the
hell. When George came to the
Joor she told him what happened.
"Oh, Gosh! I wonder if he de
livered the stock to her! If she
Mdn't get the stock we might
lave him arrested on a criminal
charge. If he did deliver it, thert
isn't a chance In the world. I'll go
.n and talk to your mother."
They went back to the Brown
littiiiK room. When Mrs. Brown
aw them she cried, "George Har
ris, get out of my house! The ver
idea of your trying to poison
Uettv's mind against her future
"1 just wanted to ask you one
Ittestion. Mrs. Brown. Betty tell
le you Invested five thousand dol
ais In an oil well. Did you get
lock certificates for your mon
"Yes, I did!" she snapped. "
A-anted Mr. Brainard to keep
hem In his safe for nie. but lie
insisted on my taking them!'
"I am very much afraid you
.iave beea victimized," saui
ileorge. "I'll look Into the matter
urther In the morning."
"You keep your snoopy nose
;it of my affairs,' George Harris.
ON THE SCREEN
The moat widely dlsonsaed photoplay from the f amone
True Store Magazine
- '-With : ', ;. '
OLIVE BORDEN, HUNTLEY GORDElf
BEEN A OWEN, PHILLIP 8M ALLEY "
PARAMOUNT NEWS EVENTS
and stay out of my house. When
Mr. Brainard comes I will tell him
what you have done!"
."Is he coming tonight? It's
nine-thirty now," remarked Betty.
"He said he was coming, and
he always comes when he says he
will. I'll have you know he is a
big business man and has Impor
tant things to do. If he does, not
come, .he will telephone,"
Bralnard did not come that
night, or ever again. Neither did
he telephone. He did not go back
to the office where he had desk
room. The five thousand dollars'
worth of stock he had sold Mrs.
Brown was not worth the paper it
was printed on, as George discov
Mrs. Brown believed in the
sharper for several days, but fin
ally broke down and wept day and
night. Only a few hundred dollars
were left ln the bank, so Betty
began looking for a position. She
had no experience, and was Just
about ready to take a Job as a
saleswoman In a department store 1
when her mother became bo ill
she was not able to leave her.
In a month after Bralnard dis
appeared with Mrs. Brown's Ufa
Insurance money, they had laid
her to rest be3lde her husband,
and Betty was left alone. Mrs.
Brown had not recovered because
she had not tried to, the sympa
thetic doctor explained.
The little store of money was
all spent. George Harris advised
Betty to sell the furniture, keep
ing only enough to furnish a
So Betty established herself in
a rooming house with less than a
hundred dollars to her name, and
no ability to earn a living except
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Internal Medicine for the
past fifteen years
DOES NOT OPERATE
Marion Hotel Friday, Feb. 8
Office Hours 10 a. in. to 4 p. m.
One Day Only
Xo Charge for Consultation.
Dr. Mellenthin Is a regular
graduate In medicine and surgery
md is licensed by the state of
Oregon. He does not operate for
hronic appendicitis, gall stone.
iilcers of stomach, tonsils or
He has to his credit wonderful
results in diseases of the stomach,
liver, bowels, blood, skin, nerves,
heart, kidney, bladder, bed wet
ing, catarrh, weak lungs, rheuma
istn, sciatica, leg ulcers and recta,
Below are the names of a few
f his many satisfied patients In
Jregon who have been treated for
one of the other of the above
John Olson, Astoria.
Joe Sheoshlps. Gibbon.
Mrs. Walter Scott, Scotts Mills.
Mrs. John Van Bereren, Baker.
D. I. Wagenblast, Portland.
Mrs. 11. E. Walters, Maupln.
Mrs. Jennie Woolery, Salem.
Remember above date, that con
sultation on this trip will be free
nd his treatment is different.
Married women must be accom
anied by their husbands.
Address: 224 Bradbury Bldg.,
.os Angeles, California. adv.
The originator of
BO PEEP KAIILIN
GRAY AND GRACE
ATTEBURY AND GILLAM
Fastest, Peppiest, Snappiest
Show this Season
Matinee 25 a Eve. 60e
Itage performance at 4, 8, 10 p. m.