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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1930)
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BE READY SOOfJ
Excavated Dirt Taken Across
1 'Span to South Side of
Stream is Plan
i Construction of a bridge across
South Mill creek where it -runs
through the Oregon-Washington
Y.'ater Service company's propertj
vu under way Thursday as one
"fr-the first tasks preliminary to
the rection of the filtration
plant, excavation for which was
This bridge will be used in
transporting the excavated earth
id the south side of the creek re
gaining way Just completed, where
a' large fill will be made. A pipe
and material yard will be estab
lished on this fin, which will rise
almost to the level of the Liberty
tree fill. Earth will also be
filled tn to the level of the Liber
ty street fill. Earth will also be
filled in to the level of the retain
ing wall on the north, and on the
western portion of this nil a gar
age for the water company will be
Construction of the filtration
plant Is expected to be complet
ed by August 20. The contract
was let to C. Dudley DeYflbiss,
who is now in Salem directing
preliminary work.. The resident
superintendent Is Major E. B.
Butler. About 30 men will be
employed, all but four of these
being local men. Four experts In
various departments of the need
ed construction were brought
be re from California.
EVES Will ISSUE
(Continued from Page. X.)
plans to circulate initiative peti
; ttoas looking toward the same
The proposition of a test vote
will be before the city council at
Its next meeting, the Hollywood
club members were informed by
Alderman David O'Hara and
--Chris Kowitz, who were in at
tendance. I ' I'ropoeal Advanced
By Mr. Pattoa
determining in this fashion
the sentiment of the voters for
or against municipal ownership
was suggested last week by Al
derman Hal Patton, a member of
the council's public utilities com
mittee to which the matter had
been previously referred. Mr.
Patton pointed out that in this
way it would be possible to learn
whether or not the people want
to take over the water system,
without going to the expense of
a appraisement of the property
and the formulation of definite
propositions for its purchase or
The council members who at
tended the Hollywood meeting
Thursday night were also of the
opinion that the council would
favor the repeal of the present
Involved charter provision for
acquiring ownership of public
tilities, and that this change la
the' charter may be put on the
Hay election ballot without an
Initiative such as the club was
planning to Invoke.
5 Crcgojry for Mayor
Politics as well as water came
In i for considerable attention at
the club's meeting. The candi
dacy of P. M. Gregory, president
of the club whose- campaign was
launched since the last meeting,
came iQ for much favorable dis
cussion. Foster Cone and Miller Hay
den, candidates for the republi
can nomination for justice of the
peace in the Salem district, were
also present and addressed the
entertainment included read
ings by Miss Virginia Hubbs and
Alias Marcla Fuestman.
HOT UTILE HI
v CLEVELAND. March . (A9
Freedom ot the press wen an
taer victory here today woes the
ppeuaie coari overruled .a conn
tempt el eenrt conviction of Lonia
B, Seltser, editor, and Carlton K.
Mateon, editorial writer of ' the
Cleveland Tress, daily newspaper.
The appellate, cow ordered
- liaison and Slester not t pay
9509 fines nor to serve 30day sen
tences - which were imposed oa
this a year ago by Common Pleas
Judge Frederick Walther.,, In ad
dition, the appellate judges scored
Jadge Walther for his anions in
the, case and delivered an opinion
that the rights el tree newspapers,
nreressential to ' tree people.
.Judge Walther tried and con
victed Mateon kid 8eltset on the
. contempt charge when bo took of
ten 4 An editorial tn the Press
which criticised a1 tor granting
an . injunction restraining Sheriff
E.'3J.- Haaratty treat stopping a
.betting arsteii it rcr track,
' ' i" ' " i '-. " i i :
. - HOCKEY, -GA3IK TIE SJ
PORTLAND,' Ore..' MarrJL .
(AP)-rBattltng t scoreless ov
ertime tlo at the , Coliseum" here
tonight, Portland "kni Vancouver
, each advanced one paint tn- the
standings . oat failed" to break
.their tie for the leadership f the;
-Pacific coast ice. 'hockey. league.
.Each team now has 4 points.-: ;
!; iv-rr V"' ,:-v;-4f :
- .", HrwrBER TARIFF ASKED " '
EUGENE, ore Jlarch ;
fAP) The Central Loof conn-
cu or ttagene aas gone on rocuru
tavorinar- adeeaate tariff en
By OLIVE M. DOAK
North Hifli between Conrt sad Htsts
Today "Two Weeks Off,"
with. Dorothy Mackaill.
Its! between High tad Chorea
Today "She Couldn't
Say No," with Winnie Lig' t
ner. FOX ELSIXORE
Hi5. between State aaa Trade
Today "Chaiaing Rain-
bows," with Bessie Love.
Xorth Capitol street. North Salem
Today "T h e Mysterious
Winnie Lightner sprang into
-fame with the "Golddiggers of
Broadway." Ia that play she was
comedy, genuine and unusual.
She was introduced to Salem au
diences at Bligh's Capitol and she
Is again appearing there in her
latest work "She Couldn't Say
No. The theme makes a differ
ent tort of person out of Winnie
than seen heretofore.
Ia "She Couldn't Say No" Win
nie Is a night club entertainer but
one tees very little of her in her
chosen profession. Most of the
scenes are the development of the
tangled affairs of Winnie and Jer
ry Casey, handsome young rack
eteer, whom Winnie lias mother
ed and loved, and to whom she
has been a pal. She did her best
to make- a man of him. He falls
in love with a girl of a superior
social circle. The story has to do
with the love of the three people
and especially the love of Winnie
and Jerry. Eaeb tries to be fair
to the other there is a peculiar
ly honest situation between them.
Winnie admits to Jerry how much
she loves him but she does not
try to hold him. and he is hon
estly sorry that he is in love with
the society girl.
The philosophy of Winnie Is
funny but it has a dramatic ele
ment that grips. There are few
people as honest and decent to
their fellowmen as Winnie in this
picture. When they are It seems
they get the same tough breaks
that Winnie got.
Winnie Lightner is the whole
show. The voices are poorly re
corded if Thursday afternoon was
any criterion and the photography
is not at all good. I can't say
much for Chester Morris. He did
only an average piece of work. A
few times he reached above that
but only a few times. However
Winnie makes a good show and
that is that.
An all year around road into
Breltenbush Hot springs ia for
cast now that county and federal
officials have finally agreed upon
matching district and federal
funds for the graveling of the
road during the coming summer.
The agreement was reached this
week when County Commissioner
Smith, Roadmaster Frank John
son and County Engineer Hedda
Swart journeyed to the district
In company with government rep
resentatives. According to present plant it
will take about S6000 to put the
road in good shape. The govern
ment, however, will spend more
than half of that figure because
the forest service expects to dig
ditches along the road to take
care of surplus surface water.
' The trip was made to Brelten
bush to investigate a slide which
had cut the springs off from the
outside world. Efficient work
with one of the county's graders
enabled the road to be cleared
sufficiently for an automobile to
pass through.' Engineer Swart
estimated that the grader was re
moving the dirt and rock at the
small cost of nine cents a cubic
yard. v .
LOS ANGELES, Marcfc f.
tAF) Strewn wreckage of a
Western Air Express tri-motored
transport, which disappeared 12
days ago with its crew ef three in
the snowbound San Bernardino
mountains; was found late today
la '.an Isolated canyon by Dudley
Steele, one of a group of airplane
pilots searching for the lost ship.
Steele, head of the a-iation de
partment et the-Richfield Oil com
pany, flying with Miss Juanlta
Bums et Lot Angeles at an ob
server, sighted the wreckage in
canyon five mn-s northwest of
Cexeys ranek and about 30 miles
from Lake Arrowhead of the cast
er nslope of the mountains,
Brings Fine and
Changing his plea ef not guilty
to one ot guilty, Elvis Pully Was
sentenced U pay a fin of 150 and
serve JO day in the county jail
by Bra tier .Small injustice - court
Thursday. The case against Fully
waa a master t the Salem Just
ice court trjonvWoodburm
: J. J, Berschberger compulned
against' PuUy 1 for tuiag rough.'
abusive, -protaae and v ebacene
laagtagi ln'-s) pYbXIo place. It wad
ckarged inat Puny committed the
act la the Hubbard stage depot ia
the presence ot several persons.
FOR WlulK DM ROAD
Arguments Advanced by Li
quor Advocates Refuted
By Prohi Backers
(Continued from Face L)
social, entertainments "an unut
terable nuisance and their only
anxiety was as to how most ef
fectually free themselves and
their families of it."
Poll Among Society
Her testimony was based, she
said on replies to a poll she con
ducted among society matrons af
ter conferring with former Chief
Justice William Howard Taft. Out
of 2,330 women approached, she
said 1,337 favored obeying the
law while only 247 disapproved.
She characterized Mr. Atter
busy'g testimony favoring repeal
as "utterly unsportsmanlike and
unworthy a leader of publle opin
ion. She termed Mr. Dn Pont a
private prohibitionist "In his own
gun powder plant and nubile nn
antl-prohibitionist for himself and
nis motor driving friends." -After
arguing the farmer was
immeasurably better off under
prohibition, as a result of better
markets and prices for almost all
his products, Taber said it was
"indefensible for the president of
a great railroad V advocate nulli
fication and return of the sa
loon." Without mentioning by name
either Mr. Atterbury or Mr. Dn
Pont," Taber said "an automobile
manufacturer placed himself in a
ridiculous position of advocating
Intoxicating liquors when every
one recognizes that as drunken
drivers on the highways increase,
the use of automobiles must de
cline." Taber said the reason why the
liquor irarue would never return
to America was the automobile.
Asserting that it was evident that
the 18th amendment would not
be repealed and the saloon would
not return in any form, he said
me government would not bo
forced into the liquor business.
FAIRBANKS, Alaska. March (
(AP) The aerial funeral cor
tege which left Teller today for
jaimanKs via Nome and Ruby
with the bodies of Carl Ben Eiel-
son and Earl Borland will remain
overnight at Ruby because of
poor flying conditions between
Tanana and Fairbanks, telephone
advices received here tonleht
The planes were brought to the
ground at Ruby for refueling af
ter tne flight of more than 300
miles from Teller and will resume
ineir mgnt or Z50 miles to Fair
banks tomorrow, provided weath
er conditions permit. It was snow
ing at Fairbanks today and
tnere was practically no viaibll
ity for flying.
Two American planes, one of
which contained the bodies of
hieison and Borland, accompanied
oy a Kusslan plane, took off from
Teller this morning for Nome but
were unable to land there because
of snow drifted conditions of the
field. Memorial services were held
on the ground while the planes
circiea aDove and the flight to
ttuDy was then resumed.
The American planes were nil.
oted by Ed Young and Joe Cross-
on, Alaskan pilots, while the Rus
sian plane was piloted by Com
mander Mavrlck Slipenov. They
were joined at Kome by a fourth
plane, flown by Harold Gillam,
who was accompanied bv Pt
Reid and William Hughes, Cana
dian aviators sent north to en
gage in the Eielson-Borland
DIE IS SES5I1
WASHINGTON. Marrh a .
(AP) Death has taken fourteen
representatives and three sena
tors ironv the seventy-first con
The first to co was William A
Oldfield, ot Arkansas democratic
wnip in tne nouse, who succumb
ed arter a short illness on Novem
ber i, 1128, Just after bis elec
tion to another term. The last
was Representative James Glrnn
of Connecticut, who tied suddenly
on a train today while return
ing from the funeral of Represen
tative Hughes, of West Virginia,
wno oaea Bunuay.
In addition to those who have
died, there bare been seven realc-
nations. three in the senate and'
tour in the house. The senate va
cancies have been filled but there
are now eight vacancies in the
Senator Tfcrson. of Tennessee
died last August 34, Senator Bur
ton f Olio oa October it, and
BeUerea a Wradache or Nenwlgla
ta SO SBJaurree. cavecks a Cold the
first day, and checks- Malaria ia
CS3 abe) ia Uquld.
ON ITS ffl Oil
Senator Warren of Wyoming on
In additions to Representatives
Oldfield and Glynn, the following
nouse members hare died:
Charles L. Faust, Missouri, De-
cemDer 17, if zs.
Edward J. King, Illinois; Feb.
Royal H. Weller, New Tori,
March 1, im.
Charles W. Roark. of Kentmw
S7, apru a. iaz9.
WhltmeU P. Martin, Louisiana.
April , 1929.
John J. Casev. PennsTlvanla
Leslie J. Steele, Georgia, July
O. J. Kvale, Minnesota, Sept.
11. 1929. .
. w. W. Griest, Pennsylvania.
William K. Kaynor, Massachu
setts, Dec. 20, 1929.
Elmer O. Leatherwood, Utah,
uec. zs, 19Z9.
James A. Hughes, West Virgi
nia March 2, 1930.
DEATH TAKES CHIEF
BERLIN, March (AP)
me aeatn today of Admiral Al
fred Von Tlrplta removes from
Germany's public scene one of the
staunchest personifications of the
old regime a one-time great na
val leader who could not adjust
himself to the republic
When once he assured a naws-
nftnArman that Tn.A v. t MA
ahead for Germany"
his true inner self.
The greatest blow to his hones
nrAhot.1. v r..
President Von Hlndenburg, whom
no naa persuaded to run for the
presidency, had proved a firm bul-
wark for th n.w .,t,Tt.. .iJil
er for a reeiored monareh
aa disappointed too, to see a
large section of the nationalists
gradually dropping monarchism
as a dead issue. He therennnn
withdrew from nolitto. .,Vw
r ,t nT.nat""? iLB,!.!2l
TilnVw.' wr"::"1" bricks. There were 12 arrest-
hausen was . great Wis. SThta
Berlis where' It STttitZl -Ther were 9330 Peaf"l dem
friend "LniSS&S tS Chicago, Baltimore.
oecIillT in feriir k v. rnanoU9' w- c- Oakland, Cal.,
JSLJSJ? Texas. St. Louis San
- r- r.ur7
MEMPHIS. Tenn., March
(AP) .Tearing throurh MiBt
sippi, Arkansas and Louisiana to
night, a tornado took a tail nt
five Hve3, injured nearly two
score persons, vlrtuallv wined out
one village, disputed communica
tions and caused property damage
of upwards ot 2100,000.
The wrecklna- wind first trtiV
plantations and villages ia Boll
Tar, Sunflower and Humphreys
counties in Mississippi, it cut
an 800-foot swath across Bolivar
connty. The tornado killed two
negroes, injured ten persons and
destroyed 15 houses. Damage
there was estimated at 220,000.
Near Koscuisko. Miss., a 65-
year-old woman, Mrs. J. W. Ad
ams, was killed, and two negro
farm tenants Injured as the storm
swept the Adams' plantation.
The next point struck-was Gre
gory, Ark., a village .200 near
Augusta. The villaccyxas vir
tually destroyed, the property
damage being estimated at 230,-
Twicrffiv IntA T I I
tornado hit Harris, near Homer.
killed two negroes, probably fa
tally injured a third and caused
damage expected to amount to
several tnousand dollars. More
than a score of persons were in
FROSH TO SWIM
UNIVERSITY OF OREGnV.
March fi (Special) The Oregon
varsity ana irpsn squads will be
ai ineir iuu strength for the
swimming meet with the Staters
at corvaiu Saturday evening.
Bob Needham ia one of the star
frpsh swimmers, and will proba-
oiy win hie events in the meet
This Great Healing Oil
Most CrJsfi Eczcnia
end Skin Treves
Or Tour Money Back
Make ap your mind today that
fen are going to giro your skin
I real chance to get well. NeTr
salad what caused it you've
probably been, like a lot of oth
er people, convinced that the only
thing to use waa an ointment or
salve (some of them are vary
goof), but In the big majority -ef
cases taeie gucxy sarves siapr
slog the pores, and tha condition'
primarily remains the name.
GO to Perry's Drue Store er
any good drug stora today and
get an original bottle of Moose's
Emerald Oil (full ttrength).
, tu very nrat application will
giro you relief, and a few short
tmtmentg will thoroughly eon
vmce yon mat py nicking txlth
fully to It for a short while your
skin troubles wm be a thing of
tha. past, ....
oae bottle ws know will ahov
you beyond, all -atiestiea that you
nave at last discovered one surf
way to restore roar skin ta narW
feet health. '
Remember thai tfaona'a l!a,h
aid QU la a clean. oowerfBf: aevia.
trattag, anUseptle ott that doea
aot ataia er leave a greaey reaA
Vao. and that ft ntnat rfr m..
leti satlafactlon er your money
ahoortnlbr rofnedad Ada . ,
Parades Held in Nearly All
Larger Cities of Nation
jured tn the prison ward of Belle-
vuo hospital, and in Cleveland.
Detroit and Seattle hundreds of
persons' who no doubt are not
communists at all, nor even out
of Jobs, were recovering from
New York Reds Have
With, nearly 100 injured and al
most as many arrested, including
WlUiam Z. Foster, presidential
candidate of the Worker's com-
munlst party In 1928. New Tork'a
demonstration was the biggest,
in Detroit 12 were reported In-
it! 21 A crowd
1AA AAA L . J T ;
uiarev UJ WUUlfr DOUCO BX
avv.wwv JUU1UCU 111 LU U1B UimDUl
-uaiwua aaa vauiua square, tiack-
ins up anio woodward avenue
half a mile from city hall. Two
thousand police finally cleared
them out partly bv runnina-
busses and street cars through the
In Washington, the police used
a tear gas bomb and their night
bucks to disperse a smaller crowd
lufc wuiaiao mo wnue
In Cleveland 2.000 paraded te
u . vti a . p-
siueu tu puuuc square, mount-
Police charged in and broke
up the demonstration.
There was one arrest on Boa- I
" common, zu out or a crowd
J? l"to . '
ton Common. 20 out of a crowd
of a parade that broke uo before
it got started In Pittsburgh. In Fox Elsinore Saturday morning
Seattle 1,000 communists and at 11 o'clock and bring your in
communist sympathizers battled strumeit with you. Prof. Feugy
the police while 5.000 curious 8ay" we r8 getting along fine
fcU puc wnue o.wuo curious
looked on. Someone started throw-
rranclsco, Cal., and elsewhere.
OFFICER IfJ SCANDAL
TOKYO. March 7. fAP)
(Friday) Emperor Hlrohito to
day ordered the indictment of In
chita Kobashi, former minister of
education, on charges ot accept
ing a orine.
Thus, the series of hleli scan.
dais which hitherto have chiefly
involved the Seiyukal part lead
ers had touched- the Minselto par-
ln T-l LI .
oiuto nuouai was a member
of the ministry of Prime Minister
Hamaguchl. until his resignation
November 29. when chareea In
volving him threatened to weak
en tne cabinet. Kobashi then de
.i. . ... . . .
vitttca uo was innocent but re-
signeu so as not to embarrass the
The indictment charges that
Kobashi accepted funds in con
nection with the government pur-
cuas oi a private railway In
1927, when he was a member of
the lower house and of the now
defunct Seiyuhonto party.
BOAT FISHING HIT
n.LUrJiNE, Ore., March S.
(AP) A definite movement was ;
started here today for introduc-1
tion of a bill in the next legisla- I
mr io uo away with boat fishing
in certain parts of the McKenzie !
Johnson & Dckcr
Straws ia tha wind
Delhi Sisters. Hnmoristle Dancers
and that Intricate, shnfflinj, iriarathbii
Time-Step DrCl by h
manager oTthe Satle fox
theatres, came up to see what we
Mice do on Saturday afternoons
ana he applauded, louder than
anybody. If a man like him an-
piauaa Tor us, we should be proud
oi our Mickey Mouse club
M M C
One of these Saturdays, we are
going to nave some special things
for the Mickey Mice, who are on
our Honor Boll. It isn't much
I work h n tt,. trAn. rn.
all you have to do is bring a note
I from Vflllf mnthop covin
have been good in your school
I work, rood At bntn A, AA aims
kind deed, and bring it te Chief
I M Mnnu TVn1 Tl.. .1
I - -vroo va
I nDDcir Ro thla wn.V
I "" "yjm. miv.
Waldo Wlxel. S B Lincoln
Dorothy Thomas. S A Garfield
iioraon Summers. b wb-
Evelyn Lewis, 1 A McKInley,
M M C
Practice on your Yo Yo's.
Try-outs next week.
M M C
Monday is revival dav at'thT.
Fox Elsinore. and next Mnndav
wut ormg a revival of ' Chang,"
tne marvelous little animal pic-
Irnra vhioli ail irt-i- i , i
Unoiw .T" c .a,"'
i :r ciiuua4ig
t 4:00 when all
"'"w mice wm be admitted
I M M C
There is still room for manv
more in our orcnestra. if von rn
i Play aQ instrument, come to tha
ana tnis week he and Bill Bra-
zeau are golnr to snUt tha or !-
iwa into a junior and a senior
"WHERE SOUND 19 BEST'
Today and Saturday
"2 WEEKS OFF"
In the breeziest summer
romance ever screened
It's a Riot of Laughs
The Miracle Baby
Tells Tour Name
Describes Any Article
while Blindfolded on Stage
Mystifies Ton I t
Entertains You! I I
Ask Her She Known
AT REGULAR PRICES
i aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal ""M"waaaaaaaaaaaaaaa Jaaa aaaa" "
FANCHON & MARCO'S
General Ed b Yinw
Aa army of fun I
team so we can get ahead faster
so be on hand on time Satur
M M C
Many of you still don't know
tne Mickey Mouse Yell, so learn
it. The best thing to do is clip
it out or tne paper.
Sweet as Candy,
Happy kids are we,
M M O
From Barbara Barnes School
of Dance we were joyously enter
tained with a song and dance
specialty by Emily Ann Kollen-
bom, and Pauline Zoo Chambers;
and a "Billy Bumpkins" by Bar
bara Schmall and Evelyn Lewis.
These little dancers are certainly
Another surprise cromiax'.
Barnes this week. She sure
good to us.
M M O
iiemember. we wera enter
tained by twenty little children In
a Musical Melange. Well, we are
to near from them again soon.
M M C
The feature for Saturdav la
Richard Dix in "Seven Keys to
Bampate," Fanchon and Marco'a
Feasant" Idea, Chapter ef
Tarzan" and our own Mlckev
Mouse In "Jazz Fool" also a game
M M C
Only one more Tarzan. then a
new aerial "The Vanishing West"
with these eight stars, Yakima
Cannutt, Leo Maloney, Jack
Home of 25c Talkies
Today and Saturday
MICKEY MOUSE MATINEE
1:30 P. M.
Jules Verne's Great Submarine
la Technicolor Dialogue and
The great anderseaa spectacle I
Two years to make! Amazing I
With LIONEL BARRYMORB
Also Talking Comedies
and Mickey Moue
Coming Sunday Three Days
of quiet refinement that prevails throaghoat the
Fox-Ekdnore appeals ta every visitor rh rightfni-
ty expects cnceptloBal
sive expense, and always
- , - t i Hill I
EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT
OUR GUEST DANCE PARTY
Those Attending nr last Show will set
Fanchrnt& Marco's Pleasant Idea at 9:C3.
pchard Dix in 7 Keys to Baldpate at
9 :45 Then at 11 he our snests and to tha
juste ef tha Fox Ehinore TEP CLUB
Oreliestrartfaiieo in our besatifal lobby
ta nidnisht. Carl CoCns, master of
ceremonies, let's got i
Bessie Lore - Chas. Kin - llarfp Dressier
A IXcsieal Ccmedy Lab Ctett
Dougherty. Eileen Sedgewick.
William Fairbanks, Jack Perriru
Fred Church and little Mickey
Bennett. More about thia next
Be aure and get The Statesman
eaclr Friday morning and read
See yon Saturday.
1 bites sir
THEY DOfJT BELO' JS
(Continue xrom Page X.)
petition was turned In later than
the three days before election as
prescribed by the student body
constitution, Wplf replied "that
the student body constitution did
not enter Into the Question, an
that so far as he Is concerned It
a mere scrap of paper.
He further Indicated that he
believed the assertions of th. two
yell candidates, consider h.
their fellow atudenta atramr u.
cret society men, that they were
A one-act play presented during-
the assembly by Louise Mo
DougalL Listen Parrlsh and Joe
King, was enthnsiastiraii -
ceived by the student boyd. The
fclay was written a eonni
years ago by two students ia Mrs.
Ellen Fisher's superior English
Movies of tha student
- -- mm w waT eatatf,
ef the one-act play wera takn k.
a representative of a film com
pany, and will be showi on the
screen In Salem next week end
Movies were also tvn 4v-
!t0 . nd mcaln abops, the
school buses, some of the physi
cal education worlr. th m-w
school cafeteria, and scenes at the
The Beet Seaad ia Town!
TODAY and SATURDAY
The original "Gold-digger of
ncmr "Amom and Andy" oa the
WW m.m m
radio every ere at 8:80
NEXT SUNDAY BRINtiH
la her first Ulkla
eajoraaeat wit boat exces