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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1921)
I , vjeu- m not such - ) v'S ' J vr woman' n&f S J ani she calv me" -
TMCI EVER VW MY ) k V HE r HER. WUEVE.THKrjl : ' V r
J unes. vAEe wacwH- 'rr; a , ?.. : Wfh 7F V nder. MEN,ristt college , if '
1 M - : ' ' . f
1 SLEEPY-TIME TALES
Turning Over a New Leaf.
THE TALE OF
' mmmm vaHew
I , . - -tt
several days passed, bctore .Mr.
ilackbird returned, lo Farmer
(iicen's garden. And when at . last
t he flew across the meadow ;onc
? morniiifr and nerched on the garden
fence, lo take a look around before
VneirimiinK his breakfast, he saw that
Mrs. Jolly Kdbin was making count-?'
. , l;ss trips between the garden andircr'.
' home." Early as it was she was hard J
V at work feeding her nestlings. '
"Kow are the pickings 'this morn
ing? ,Jlr. Blackbird called to tier.
"I'm finding plenty for my chil
dren to cat it liats what you
- -mean," Mrs. Robin replied some
what haughtily. Mr. Blackbird
laughed in the sleeve of his black
eoat. The rasafl delighted in- using
, '.language that did not please Mrs.
, "If the pickings arc good, then
there must be fewer pickers," be
remarked with grin. "I suppo'se
Grandfather Mole has taken my ad
' ; vice and turned , over a new leaf."
, "i don't know about thajt," said
Mrs. Robin. "Anyhow, there are
plenty of good crawling) things stir
ring after last night's showtcEvery-
thing seems to be coming up out of
f the garden his morning."
1, She had scarcely finished speaking
w hen Grandfather Mole poked ' hi
, head from beneath a head oMettuce.
S,. Mr.. Blackbird was just about to be
gin his breakfast. But tie paused
when he saw Grandfather Mole.
..IT J ... 1 - L . 1 1 "
rteuoi. ne crien. , wnac urings
yon tp the surface?.
Grandfather Mole inew Mr.Black-
bird's voice at once." .
"I'm glad you're here he ex
rlainied. "I want -ou to tell r'armer
Green the news. For know he'll
be delighted to War it." '
Then -Mr.: Blackbird did an un
frentlemanly thing. He winked., at
lolly Robin's wife. But he was a
riwdv. -So what could you expect of
him?" ' . i - '
"You've turned over a new leaf,
have vou?" he asked Grandfather
Mole: " -.'''. ;
"Yes!" said Grandfather Mole.
".And not only one! I've turned over
a new one every day"'since"1 last saw
Mr. Blackbird replied that he was
glad to know 't. , ,
"At least," Grandfather Mole con
tinued? "I-e turned over the newest
leaves I couW find. Of course you
I'ait't turn over a leai. unless it's big
enough, to turn over. 'When a leaf
is sa voung that "it wraps itself
around the main stalk it's useless
to try to turn it over. And it's a
great waste of time waiting for it to"
'grow. .. But !t's easy to turn over
a big one." Suiting his aetioH to his
words, Grandfather Mole strobed
up to a looe-growinr heitd f dct
luci. and thrusting hs 'fong n6se
under a drooping leaf h lifted it .up
and pushed it over.
; As soon as he moved aside a lit
tle the leaf promptly righted itself.
Grandfather M-ele fctt it tirush his
bark as it swent into place again
, ' i t course, he remarked, you
Caji t cxnrct leaf t Slav t"rncd
rtv.er. unless you want to stand and
bold it m place. And that would he
V great wa-td of time especially
lor one as hungrv as I am." And
poking his f'rill-ike snout into the
earth he drew forth a huge angle
. worm, which quickly disappeared
clown his throat. - '
" iRr. Blackbird choked;, and not
ver anything he-was eating, cither.
He choked because he was angrv.
"It's no use," he said gloomily to
Mrs Robin, as soon as he could
.oeak. "It's no use trying to get
Grandfather Mole to stop eating an
Crleworms. Tn mv onin;nn h' too
"Id to turn Over a new lcaf--the way
"Yoitran't teach"ari eld Mole new
tricks said Mr. Blackbird.
- Can't a Baby Talk When It Is Born?
To" the average person talking is
such a simple operation and one
which requires so little thought that
.w are apt to regard it as belonging
. to the perfectly "natural functions"
"-like breatfiing and seeing while it
properly belongs to the "acquired
abilities," as do walking", reading and
the like. A -baby, therefore, requires
considerable amount of practice be
fore it can " nftster the coherent
sounds which we call "speech.'.'
.When it js very young is reverts to
nrst principles crying, instead om
savin- .."I nn. 1 ' A
. r things instead of announcinir that
fcI want that "
- ..Moreover, the part of the brain
which controls the tongue and -enables
us to "talk." is not developed
, w hen a baby is born. This section,
together with thatjwhich translates
sound into mental Images, beeomes
gradually stronger as time goes on,
and about tne end of the second year
" the baby begin to give utterance
Vj the simpler forms of speech, imi-
i ,-. '
-By JAMES J.
The Ride From Ghent to Aix
As it mould be if Browning had had the mpvie riehfs in mind when'he wrote it
I sprang to the saddle, and Joris and he;
I galloped, Dirk galloped, we galloped all three.
The hogs thief lit out through the gray chapparal
And riding behjncT him we saw her The Gal!
''He's' foiled us," cried Joris, "the black-hearted cur!
? For if we shoot him, why we've got to shoot her !"
.., ' "Keep riding," Dirk hollered. "Don't show him no pity.
We can't let him beat us to Mexico City." - .
By Phoenix, the hos thief turned round for a shot
That scattered Dirk's mustang all over the lot.
'Go on, boys," he told us as off him he rolled, , .
I "You guys is my pals, and that's my gal he's stoled.
' I'll get,a new hoss," then he slid on his bean
And went out of sight in a rocky ravine.
We didn't say nothing but' left him for dead
And galloped and galloped and galloped ahead.
At Yuma, with hoss thief an' gal still in sight,
I threw off my hat, to be traveling light
"Step out," shouted Joris. "Put spurs to your hoss ;
They've come to a creek that they can't git across."
An' then, an' the sight of it struck me plumb dumb,
. They galtoped right in, an' clean over bey swum.
An' we didn't dass shoot, neither me or my pal,
' , For Dirk would be sore if he wounded the gal.
i But-just then the critter they rode gave a yank
Of his head as he scrambled to get up the bank,
An' off fell the hoss thief, I took a iuick aim,
!' A An' he cashed in his checks and drew out of the game
An' when we rode back with the gal back of me,
Dirk climbed from the canyon, as right as could be,
' " An' says, with two glistenm' tears in his eyes,.
! "Say, Joris, an' Buck, you're a pair 0' true guys!"
r ii gggi--
One reason for the paper shortage is that the pulp wood is being
made into drinking alcohol.
ON THE CONTRARY V
Great Britain is getting control
x REAL v.. REEL
New Yorkers don't go to the movies so much as they used to. In
side the theater, they miss the tragedies that are happening on the streets.
-- V - (Copyright, 1921, By the Belt Syndicate, Inc.)
tr distinguish -between
1921. by the Wheeler Syndi
Dog Hitt Paragrafs
By George Bingham
Poke Eaztcy notices that . the
dummy in the show window at the
Tickville clothing store has at last
got next to everything going; down
and now weats a suit that costs
about half as much as it did six
mouths ago. .
'A young man from a distant city
spent the week-end as the gueSt of
the -Tickville banker's daughter.
Cricket Hicks inquired around and
found the fellow has five neckties..
The Tickville Town Marshal has
bought another chair and is prepar
ing to take his seat in ofijee for
another term. " :
, i -
Copyright, 1J2J, George Matthew Adam.
I'M THE GUY
I'M IHE.UY who tells th
world he's a "man of few words."
And I certainly am. i don't like
to carry on long conversations
Whatever I have to say, I state brief
ly, and to the point, without any loss
of words. . j
I don't like these people who are
always telling you their life history,
who they are, what they have done,
and what they are going to do. They
talk your ear off. But they never
really do anything. .
On the f ontrary, I haven't a great
deal to say, but I do what I set out
to do. I'vvant you to know I am a
man of few words.
Of bourse, if I didn't put yqn wise
to the tact, you might think I talked
THE OLDER THEY ARE THE HARDER THEY
. it "is
of tne oil, but she isn't using it on
a great deal, and 1 don't want you
to think that way. '
I'm not a sphinx,Towever, I do
talk a little, but not much. I certain
ly, do not spend half a day inform
ing you that I'm not much of a talk
er. , -
It never takes me more than an
hour to1 convince you I'm a "man
of few words." " " i-
You think because you're always
yapping thatxeverydne, ought to be
just like you. Be like nie, and have
littte to say. It's a good thing. - ...
(Copyright 1921 Thompson feature
Romance in Origin
That some pcrsous especially gift
ed can, by the use of a forked hazel
twig, find a buried spring of water,
is a superstition not as" common as
it formerly was, but one which still
has many firm defenders, even
among those who make a specialty
of scorning all other superstitions.
Even Knowlson, who wrote a book
exposing popular superstitions not,
long ago, calls it a "so-called super
stition, which bids fair to become an
acknowledged fact." He admits that
it is purely unscientific, but declares
that "of the fact itself, doubt dimin
ishes every year that . passes." The
"finder," in working the divining
rod, takes the forks of the twig m
cither hand,Nthe main stem upright,
holding the forks 1 lightly with his
thumbs. When he passes over a hid
den spring.' the stem of the rod
turns and dips "downward. The water
is there! ' -
Tljere is ho doubt but this super-
stition is an inheritance from Baby-t
i perhaps earlier when j
mystic rods of aU sorts flourished in
the hand of the magi. Xt-may be re
marked that Sir Oliver Lodge is said
to have "made some very satisfac
tory, tests" with regard to the divin
ing rod. ,
(Copyright, 1921, by Ihe McClure , Xw-pm-cr
Where It Started
The tanning process was under
stood by the ancient Egyptians, as
sculptures, of (tannrrs at work are
found on very old Egyptian tombs.
Ir. China there is a specimen of tan
ned leather 3.000 years old. But there
was no real improvement in the
Crude process till 1790, when lime
was first used to loosen the hair.
The first tannery in America was
built in Virginia, in 1630.
(Copyright. lJ.'l. by Oh Wheeler Syudl
.. . cat, inc.)
, THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY. FEBRUARY 7. 1921.
HOLDING A HUSBAND
Adele Garrison's New Phase of
; Revelations of a Wife
The Surprise That May Have
Changed Her Fluffiness's Joy.
"Don't, you like it Madge?" Little
Mrs. Durkee, standing in .the door
way of the room she had prepared
for her new daughter-in-law, asked
the question with just a hint of per
emDtorincss in her otherwise wist
fully appealing manner. I knew that J
unless i wisiiea to spcaK tne orutai
truth, accuse her of sacrificing
Leila's tastes and comfort to her de
sire to give Alfred an upstairs sit
ting room. I must-ay something
coqimendatory, and that quickly.
"Love it!" I said with" as much en
thusiasm as I coud muster. There
was no untruth in the words, for the
delicate tints of the room are favor
ites of my own, liked all the better
because my own coloring doesn t
allow them in my clothing or the
hangings of my rooms. "Edith must
be wild-about it."
Lillian glanced at me quickly with
a furtive smile. I saw that she had
caught the double meaning of myl
..-f t- i . r . - -!
icicrcncc 1 10 .yun s opmiou 01 lire
"She hasn't seen it." .Mrs. Durkee
retorted. "I only just finished it
this- morning, and I was going to
keep it for a surprise. But, of course,
I couldn't .help showing it to you
two," Her tone betrayed the wide
gulf that .yawned in her tnind be
tween us and the sifter of her son's
wife . .
"I Don't Care.' :
"I wisji I had shown it to her,
now," Her Fluff in ess went on,
plaintively. "Goodness knows what
color of flowers she's ordered. It
would be justflike her td get those
brilliant crimson roses, and wouldn't
they look awful:"
"Nothing would look awful
against this background," Lillian
said comfortingly. "It's so wonder
fully delicate that no flowers of any
color will jar, But, of course, the
thing that would make it perfect "
she half shut her eyes with the art
ist's appreciation of the effect she
was outlining "would be masses of
creamy yellow roses, relieved by
touches of feathery green."
ul know." little Mrs. Durkee
agreed, nodding her small head em
phatically. "4hat t just what I had
her eves p-Ieametl
with the light of battle. "I don't
care," she shrilled childishly. "I don't
care what she's bought. Sbe 'shan't
put anything in here but creamy
roses. I'm going out to order them
' Is Mrs. Durkee Shaken?
A voice sounded behind us, one in
which the cheeriness was distinctly
"Where are you all?" Edith Fair
fax asked. - . . ;
'We. hadn't heard her fontsfin nn
the softly carpeted istairs. How imichj
naa sne ncara: l hoped nothing,
but from her tone I feared that she
had caught Mrs. Durkee's vindictive
iords. That she meant to ignore
them, if she had heard them, I was
.- Little Mrs. Durkee was palpably
nonpiusseci. sne tiushed distressedly
and plainly was, at a loss for words.
Instinctively she looked toward Lil
lian, as did I. And Lillian rose to the
occasion, as she always docs.
"We've browbeaten our hostess
into letting us see the bridal suite,"
she said. "It -appears that she had
some wild notion of keenine it for
a auryiibc( out a lew mirns ot tne omer oniencianes ot tne win m
thumbscrejiy. in my' anle fingers l.stitutcd proceedings here to secure
brought her to reason. Isn't it per-j the land and moliey from the citv,
fectly exquisite?" ' ; j alleging that the city had slept cm
bdlth I'airfaxs eves wandered I
over the rooms, showing so much !
By J. J. MUNDY. '
. . ( Shirking. -.''(
So ychi are congratulatingrourself
that you have gotten through the day
without expending much effort, and
you are happy over the fact that
you did so little.
You may think you fooled the bo?
but you didn't. '
Probably you have done more
harm to yourself than you have toj
Every day you shirkon the job
makes your present position' more
hy tear down the reputation-. it
has taken years to build up? '
Shirking is an easy habit to form:
a hard oiie to get rid of.
Shirking does you no ' good, and
never fails to harm. ,
A shirker ceases to improve or
progress. - ,
You have lost interest in your
work when you shfrk.
Your own knowledge and progress
is worth more to you than it is to
the boss, and when you allow your-
.11- . t .v . .
self to lose interest in your job youl
are on the down grade to slide out.
of it, with your fair reputation gone,
too. 1 .
Your bosaii hire men to do your
work belter than you arc, doing it.
Perhaps a . better" man would eost
less money than you get.
But youtcannot hire any one lo
make up yonr own deficiencies.
Your services are your selling r
commodity. Don t let them dc
Cap: light, 191, IntarnKliunwl 'Kt'ttur
., Service Ino . f
of Work and careful attention to de
tail, betraying only to the initiated
who knew Leila the carelessness or
callousness I did not know which
to term itthat liacf" completely
ignored the bride's taste and conven
ience. She brought thrm to rest for
one uncontrollable brazing instant
upon Mrs. Durkee s averted face.
then she pulled herself together 'with
an effort which again made my
admiration triumph over my dislike
for her, and spoke quietly.
"It is very beautiful," she said" in a
low tone, devoid of any expression.
Leila,, however, will be the one who
will appreciate, it at its full worth."
There was a distinct tremolo in her
voice as she finished, and I knew
that she was bravely battling with
the furious desire to tell Mrs.- Dur
kee exactly what she thought of the
carefully plannedooni, It was Lil
lian who again came to the rescue.
"Where is your room, Edith?" she
asked. "I understand you are to live
here also." ,
The girl pressed her lips firmly to
gether. I guessed Hiat she was keep
ing back a violent disclaimer of Lil
"That is the temporary arrange
ment we have made," she said. "I
never know two weeks ahead what I
am going toio. But come on to the
back of the house and see the dandy
studio' Mrs. Durkee has been good
enough to give1 up to me'
I watched little Mrs. Durkee's face
as we followed the girl to the back
of the house. Her Fluffincss's face
wore a startled, almost frightened
look, and I wondered if she possibly
was beginning to doubt the wisdom
and courtesy of her preparations for
her "son's wife.
' . ' (Continued Tomorrow.)
How cdii children-be kept inno
cent 'By their parents being; frank with
thenh Answer the questions of your
children;' or else explain to them
that you will answer them as soon
as they can understand. .Tell your
children to come to vou with, any
and all questions. Confidence be
tween parents and children safe
Brandon Park Case"
In Supreme Court
Is Won by Tecumseh
Tecumseh, -Xeb., Feb. S. (Spe
cial.) The sftpreme court has
found for the city of Tecumseh in
the Brandon park case. This case
has beeiiNjwice tried in the John
son county district court and twice
in the supreme court.
Mrs. Sarah Brandon, widow oi
Horace W. Brandon; a former judge
of the Johnson county court, willed
a small tract isf land to the city of
together with a cash fund of $500.
The terms of the will vre that the
ground was to be converted into a
park, and the irfoney was to be used
to 'help dcfrav the expense of im
provement. Five years ago Miss
Helen Marble of Michigan Citv.
Ind., a sister of Mrs. Brandson. and
its ricrhts in that it had lint rniTi-ortrH
the oroncrtv into a nark, as the will
specified, and lso named it "Bran
don Park," another consideration of
The original fund of $500,' with the
interest asked now - amounts to
Duroc Hogs at Kern Sale in
Stanton Average $140
Stanton, Xcb., Feb. 6. (Special.)
The Ed M. Kern sale of pure-brci!
Duroc Jersey hogs was not up to the
standard of prices, obtained last
year. But when present day prices
arc considered the sale was excep
tionally good and tar above the aver
age. The top Now sold for ?997s
Sixty head sold at an average, of
$440. The salsc navillion' was pack
ed with hog men from all tfver the
United States. Mr.. Kern had- the
women of Congregational, church
serve all his buyers with an elabor
Two Arrested at Stanton
X)n Moonshining Charge
Stanton,. Neb., Feb. 6. (Special
Telegram.) Official here raided
the Nick and Fred Claussen home.
where they allege they found two
stills in oneration with sei-pral liar
rels of mash and a quantity of
liquor. The Claussens were sivcii
a preliminary hearing before County
Judge' Dern and pleaded not guilty.
Their trial has ..been set for Feb
ruary 1.1. They .'will he tried fori
three charges, ""making, selling and
having whisky in their possession.
. Commercial Club Banquet.
Fairmont, Neb. Feb. (.. (Spe
cial.) The ' Fairmont commercial
e!uli will hold a Imsincss meeting
iollowiug a dinner February 14.
Drawn for The Bee by Sidney Smith.
topyrisM, 1921. Chicago Tribune Company"
Jewel, Flower, Color
Symbols for Today
Your Jewel Color Flower.
Today, the moon's day, has for its
talismanic gem -". the moonstone;
which brings to women the power to
charm the opposite sex and possess
for them the attraction of the unat
tainable. Today's natal tone is the beryl,
which brings good luck in mental
battles and endows its weVrer with
keen mental vision. Those whose
success depends on alertness and
quick judgment will find this stone
most potent. ,
Yellow is today's color, and
attracts prosperity to those who
wear it. , w
, ' The yellow rose brings good for
tune to those who wear it today,
especially in love affairs.
(Copyright. 1jSt,.Wlie'eliT Syndicate, Ino.)
hU-. T. Kr.. 35o
Sat. Mat.. 50c tn Si.
Three Dyi, Starting Mon., CCD 11
Matine Wednesday VLB. 14
ROBERT B. MAFITELL
In' Repertoire: y '
Monday . , "Richelieu"
Wed. Mat ....."As You Like It"
Wed. Night "Julius Caesar"
SEATS NOW ON SALE
Night 50c, $1.00. $1.50 and $2.00
Matnee 50c, $1.00 and $1.50
Brilliant Musical Burlesk
Twice Daily wElek Mat Today
"Final Performance Friday Nite
6E0. F. BEEFRAGE. Often th
INVINCIBLE. TRIUMPHANT COLOSSUS
"Hip, Hip, Hooray!"
Sumptuous Edition of
THE SHOW BEAUTIFUL "
With Then Quaint Comedlini,
Geo. F. Hayes S Ben Pierce
iVJXnr"- Helen McC!ain
A WHALE OF A CHORUS
Evgs. & Sun. Mat., 25-60-75c-$l-$15
Sk Mats. 15c-25c-50c
Ladies' Dime Mat. Every Week Pay
Baby Carriage Garage in the Lobby
"AT THE TURNPIKE," Rural Comedy
Playlet; MINETTI RIEDL. Harmony
and Jazx on two Piano Accordions;
BUSTER A F.EOIE. Comedy Acrobatic
Act; BROWN A SIMMONS, Comedy
Singing and Talking. Photoplay Attrac
tion "Wing Toy,", teaturing Shirley
Mason. Carter Do Haven Comedy. Fox
VAyWUMAr. tmjtm Vawsituwn s
HARRIET REMPEL; MME. DOREE'S
OPERALOGUE; TOM SMITH; Pistel
& Johnson;' Edith Clasper and Boys;
Prosper A Maret; Topics bf the Day;
Matinees 15c to SOc; few 75c and $1;
Sat. and Sun. Nights 15c to $1.25.
taa - . r. i.la
make life wert:-, living for one A
kid .. . . and 'or everyone
else as well, in the big comedy
he tojok an entire year to make
6 reels that pack enough
loughi for 60, .
Tccuniseh Farmer Sues
Father-in-Law Jor $33,110
Tecumseh, Neb., Feb. 6. (Spe
cial. John J. McLaughlin, a young
farmer, has brought suit against his
father-in-law, Frank W. Schultr, and
wife for $53,140. In the petition lie
allegos alienation ot the affections
of his wife and cruelty. On this count
he asks, $50,000. The second count
is for alleged appropriation of farm
Rev. Mr. Leavens Rebigna as
Pastor of Omaha Church
Rev. Robent F. Leavens has re
signed as . pastor of the First Uni
tarian church here.
Ill health is given as his reason
and with his family he plans to move
to Lunenburg, Mass., where he owns (
a farnu Mr. Leavens has been pas-'
tor of the Omaha church for four
7fo Miracle Han
of the screen..
THE COTTON J
Son, dance and nuuic
of the Suiuu) Southland.
IP -pocrple IP
Do You Know There Is
Jow An Eigliih Fine Art
Combining the glories of painting, fit to hang in any art
gallery--of drama more thrilling than any ever seen
within the four walls of a theatre of the greatest
novels, narratives and brilliant translations of all life
and all humanity. : v-; "
THE PROOF; 'v;: .
SUCH REALISM: Awe-inspiring, titanic,' over
whelming, to quote the New York Herald : "The most
sensational climax that ever aroused a cataract of emo
tions." And the New York Globe : "Most amazing
spectacle ever seen on sea or land."
SUCH BEAUTY : "A aeries of pictures that might
well hang on any wall," said the New York Evening
Mail. And, quoting the New York' Evening Post, "Won
drously Beautiful." -' .
THE EIGHTH ARTs-"Mr. Griffith has made the
motion pictures the eighth Fine Art. " He has furthered
the art of the silversheet toward that of Michael Angelo,
Debussy, Velasquez, Maeterlinck and John Keats."
C. Blythe Sherwoorj. . "
SUCH COMEDY: Clean, rollicking, wholesome, at
tuned to "jingling sleigh bells and barn dsntes. .
"WAY DOWN . EAST"
THEATER, today and every day. at 2:30 and 8:15.
Prices ' (Evenings and Saturday Matinees), 50c, $1.00,
$1.50, $2.00? All other matinees, 25c, 60c, 75c, $1.U0.
i r i I
j TODAY --AND TUESDAY j! al
Famous Play .
"Half An Hour
j$ (paramount QHcliwe,
The itory of a girl who married
to please her family and loved
to please herself t . 1
Crowding into half it hour of
a woman' life more sensation
than l.iost of us know in all our
yearr. . " ,
Dee Want , Ads' Drinjt Results:
Endeavor Rally is
Attended by Ov$r 500
Over An) children attended the
Omaha Junior Christian Endeavor
union rally at the Y. W. G A. yes
terday "afternoon. The C if to n inil
juniors presented a playlet of mis
sionary life, Uncle Sam's Family,"
which proved a great attraction. ,
Walter and Kenneth Van Sant
gave a violin and cornet duet, accompanied-
by Miss Alma Kohansky.
The Lowe Avenue Presbyterian
and the First Reform churches were
awarded 100 per c,ent banners. Last
year three unions were Awarded ban
ners. Other churches entitled to
banners were presented from getting
them by a ruling that the pastors
rmnstbe present at the rally.
Today at 1M-3-5.7-9
and capable cast in Paramount
from the book and atac play of
the same name.
STRICTLY HIGH CLASS
12 TO 2 P. M 50c-
Dancing Party Tonight
Phont, Tyler 5645.
Tay Dividend la These
Wha Do lb Work
I I I I ll II !
I'll rie MfltwiM. j n it injrvi. I
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