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The Indianapolis times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1922-1965, September 11, 1930, Home Edition, Image 6

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PAGE 6
35 PLANES HOP
AT DETROIT ON
U. S. AIR TOUR
Crack Pilots Compete for
Ford Safety-Speed
Trophy.
Bn United Press
DETROIT, Sept. 11.—An aerial
caravan of thirty-five planes rang
ing from tiny sport ships to giant
transport planes, left the Ford air
port today on the sixth national air
tour.
Eighteen of the planes are com
peting for the Edsel B. Ford relia
bility trophy, emblematic of safety
and speed in commercial aircraft..
The pilot list is studded with
names of prominent airmen which
includes Captain Fred Hawks,
transcontinental record holder;
William Brock and George Halde
man, trans-Atlantic fliers; E. W.
<Popj Cleveland, veteran Cleveland
pilot and 18-year-old Eddie Schnei
der, junior transcontinental record
holder. Hawks is tour referee.
Nancy Hopkins, Washington so
ciety girl and niece of Lady Nancy
Astor, is the only woman contestant,
although three other women are ac
companying the tour.
' Chicago is the goal of the first leg
of the tour with a luncheon stop
scheduled at Kalamazoo, Mich.
After an overnight stop at the Illi
nois metropolis, the tournists will
fly through lowa and Wisconsin en
tering Canada at Duluth.
BOY KILLED UNDER
TRAIN IS IDENTIFIED
Foster Parents of Youth. Accident
. Victim, Recognize Pictures.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Lipscomb,
122 Virginia avenue, late Wednes
day identified pictures of a youth
who was killed by a train in Spring
field, Mo., Sunday, as their adopted
son, Charles, 15.
The youth disappeared from home
duly 29 while the family was living
In Bloomington. He was killed when
lie fell under a freight train while
'he and three other youths were at
tempting to hop the train.
The foster parents are the only
survivors.
U. S. OFFICIAL AT HOME
Raymond C. Miller Goes to Vin
- cennes After Conference in City.
-After conferring with Indianapolis
manufacturers on export problems,
Itaymond C. Miller, commer.val at
tache for the United States depart
ment of commerce at Brussels, Bel
gium, left Indianapolis late Wednes
day for Vincennes, his birthplace,
to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Miller, and rejoin his wife,
who is visiting them.
After attending Notre Dame uni
versity for a time. Miller was gi'adu-
Rted from Indiana university in 1916.
x V \ V \ \ \ U I If ,////// /
Nationally Advertised “Earl” Radio!
f g ft Isl COMPLETE WITH TUBES—
I y Earl Radio JL § nothing else to buy
1 FREE DE^ V s E t R a Y llation j
Each and every set carries "■■■ ■■ ■
I must be satisfied. These are • Tremendous Reductions on Kellogg and
y strators? ,nPeS a " d demon - Jesse French Radios
IJustNote the TERMS! F** I) AT
*CLOOiiS LM-KUfc,
. $1.50 Sporting Goods Company
I— ' 209 W. Washington St.
• Charges A Week! OPPOSITE STATEHOUSE
LINCOLN 3446
Radio Dial Twisters
WFBM (1230) Indianapolis
; *ln r!; a oft trolls Power and Ucht Company)
THURSDAY
P. M.
! s:3o—Dinner dance with varsity three.
! o:oo—Symphonic Interlude (CBS'.
I 6:ls—Democratic countv commission,
i 6:2o—Melody Musketeers 'CBSi.
1 s : jo—c O Conn Oovs' band.
*:CO—Mardi Gras ‘CBS'.
I:3o—White Rove program.
B:oo—Romany Patteran (CBSI.
8:30 to 10— Silent
10:00—Paul Tremaine's orchestra (CBS*.
10:30—Nocturne (CBSi.
11:00—Loneine's time, weather.
11:01—The Columnist.
11:15—Atop the Indiana roof.
WKBF (1400) Indianapolis
ilndlanaooiis Broadcasting. Inc.)
THURSDAY
P. M.
4:3o—Afternoon announcements.
4:4o—News flashes.
s:os—Town topics.
8:00—"The Democrat.”
6:2o—Studio dinner music
6:so—Marmon sales branch.
7:oo—American Girl Shoe orchestra.
7:3O—H. C. Lauter ensemble.
7:45—1,. C. Thiele instrumental trio.
B:oo—The Three Nuts-ke-teers.
B:ls—Piano novelets.
B:3o—Peek's diamond Jubilee.
9:3o—Weekiv song storv.
9:4s—Concert trio.
10:00—Connie’s dreamers.
10:30—The Wa-Da trio.
10:45—Ballad time.
11:00—The Show Boat.
11:30— Harry Bason request program.
WLW (700) Cincinnati
THURSDAY
P M.
4:oo—Anzelus trio.
4:3o—Hall duo.
4:4s—Vocal solos
s:oo—Time announcement
Twilight organ recital.
s:ls—Brooks and Ross.
s:2s—Baseball scores.
s:29—Time announcement.
s:3o—Phi! Cook, the Quaker man (NBC).
s:4s—Salt and Peanuts.
s:s9—Hygradc announcer; weather.
6:oo—Croslev Theater of the Air.
6:3o—Plymouth contest program.
6:4s—Dog talk.
7:OO—K. O. Riley.
7:ls—Hum and Strum.
7:3o—Maxwell House coffee program
(NBC'.
B:oo—Variety.
B:ls—Salt and Peanuts.
B:3o—America's hour.
9:oo—Hollingsworth Hal!
9:3o—Amos 'n' Andv (NBC'.
9:4s—Literary Digest, Floyd Gibbons
iNBC t /
10:00—Estate weather man; time an- :
nouncement.
10:03—Los Amigos: the Friends.
10:30—Remodeled melodies.
’.l:oo—Castle Farm orchestra.
11:30 —Melville Ray, tenor; Fred Roehr,
pianist.
12:00 Midnight—Vincent Lopez and orches
tra.
A. M.
12:30—Time announcement.
DISTANT STATIONS
—8 P. M.—
NBC System—Fleishman hour. Rudv Vai
lee to WEAF. WSM. WGY. WWJ. WHAS.
WSB. WSAI. WGN.
WHK (1390i. Cleveland—X B. S. A. serv
ices.
Columbia—Symphony orchestra to WABC.
WOWO WCCO. WPG. WBBM.
WLS iß7oi. Chicago—Melodies; bookshop.
NBC System—B. A. Rolfe’s orchestra to
WJZ. KDKA. WHAM. KYW. WJR.
—6:15 P. M.—
Columbfk—Melodv Musketeers to WAC.
WOWO. WFBM.
—6:30 P. M.— *
Columbia—" Editing the News’’,to WABC.
WMAQ. WOWO.
WJR (750i. Detroit—Musical program.
WLS (870'. Chicago—Musical program.
WMAQ (670i. Chicago—Musical program.
—6:45 P. M.—
KMOX 11090'. St. Louis—Announcer's
frolic.
Columbia—Mardi Gras to WABC. WHK.
WOWO.
—7 P. M.—
NBC System—Arco birthdav party to
WEAF. WGY. WSB. WSM. WWJ. WSAI.
KYW.
WGN Chicago—Feature: dance or-
NBC System—Knox orchestra to WJZ.
KDKA. WBZ. WJR.
WLS (870). Chicago—Hymn time.
—7:30 P. M.—
Columbia—Detective Story hour to WABC.
WHK. WBBM.
WENR (870•. Chicago—Farm program.
NBC System—Melody moments to WEAF.
WGY. WSAI, WWJ.
NBC System—Maxwell melodies to WJZ.
WLW. WSM, KYW. WJR.
—8 P. M.—
Canadian—Musical program to CNRM.
CNRL, CNRT.
Columbia—Romany Pattern to WABC.
WHK. WBBM.
WENR (870 t. Chicago—Popular program.
NBC Sysiem—RCA hour to WEAF. WGY.
! WW/ WHAS. KYW.
| WJR 1750'. Detroit—Warner Brother* pro
i gram.
NBC Bystem—Opera. "The Serenade.” to
I WJZ. KDKA.
j WMAQ (670 1. Chicago—Concert orchestra.
! WENR (870). "chica’go—Song- Stories.
—8:80 P. M
I WENR (870 >. Chicago—Variety musicale.
I Columbia—Radio forum to WABC. WPG.
WMAQ 1 670). Chicago—Old King Coal.
, WGN (720). Chicago—The Girls; tenor.
—9 P. M _
; KTHS (1040), Hot Springs—Arlington or
chestra.
I Columbia—town’s orchestra to WOWO.
, WENR (870 1 . Chicago—Mike and Herman.
I WFAA >BOO I Dallas—Frolic.
NBC Bystem—U. 6. Navy band to WEAF.
i WGN 1 720>. Chicago—Tomorrow's Tribune:
Hungry Five.
I NBC System—Slumber music to WJZ.
| KDKA. WJR.
; NBC System—Conoco Adventures to
WDAF. WHAS.
WMAQ '67oi. Chicago—Dan and Sylvia.
WSM (650 1, Nashville—Warner Brothers
program. ,
—9:15 P. M.—
NBC System—Uncle Abe and David to
WWJ, WSAX. WENR.
WJR (750i. Detroit—Entertainers.
Columbia —Hey wood Broun to WABC.
WCCO. WIBW.
—9:30 P. M.—
KDKA (980i. Pittsburgh—Soorts: William
Penn orchestra.
NBC System—Bilgelow’s orchestra to
WEAF. WRC. WWJ.
WGN (720 1, Chicago—Dance orchestra:
symphony.
NBC System—Amos ‘n’ Andy to KYW,
WMAQ. WJR. WHAS. WLW.
WSUN (620), St. Petersburg—Greetings ta
Athens.
—9:15 P. M.—
KYW (1020). Chicago—Wayne King's or
chestra.
NBC System—National news events to
WENR. WLW. WJR.
WDAF (610/, Kansas City—Varied dance
music.
—lO P. M.—
Columbia—Tremaine’s orchestra to WABC.
KOIL. WCCO.
WENR (870). Chicago—Air vaudeville (two
hours t.
NBC System—Albin’s orchestra to WEAF.
WWJ.
NBC System—B. A. Rolfe’s orchestra to
WSM. WSB. .
WGN 1 720 1 . Chicago—East and Dumke;
Donhaue’s orchestra.
WJZ (760 1 . New York—Palais d’Or orches
tra.
WMAQ (670i. Chicago—Dance orchestras
(three hours).
WTAM < 1070 •. Cleveland—Dance music;
midnight melodies.
—10:15 P. M.—
KYW (1020), Chicago—Stone's orchestra.
—10:30 P. M.—
Columbia—Organ to WABC. WFBM.
KMOX (1090). St. Louis—Novelty orches
tra.
WJR (750). Detroit—Broadway Collegians.
—ll 'p. M
KYW (1020). Chicago—Panico's orchestra.
KMOX (1090). St. Louis —Revue.
WBBM (770). Chicago—Dance music (one
houri.
WGN (720). Chicago—Donahue’s orchestra.
WHK (1390). Cleveland—Dance music.
WJR (750). Detroit—Diensberger’s orches
tra.
—11:15 P. M.—
KYW (1020), Chicago—Alberti's orchestra.
—11:30 P. M.—
WJR (750), Detroit—Bergin's orchestra.
—11:15 P. M.—
WDAF (610), Kansas City—Nighthawk
frolic.
KYW (1020), Chicago—Panico's orchestra.
—l2 P. M.—
KSTP (1460). St. Paul—Midnight Club.
AGED LEGISLATOR IS ILL
Stcdman, Only Confederate Veteran
in Congress, Suffers Stroke.
Bn United Press '
WASHINGTON, Sept. 11.—Rep
resentative Charles M. Stedman,
(Dem., N. C.) only Confederate
veteran in congress, is ill at Mount
Alto hospital here.
The aged legislator, who is in his
90th year, was taken to the hospital
Wednesday after a mild stroke of
apoplexy. He was said to be resting
easily today.
State Florists to Meet
COLUMBUS, Ind., Sept. 11.—The
next monthly meeting of the In- j
diana State Florists’ Association
will be held here Oct. 7. The pro
gram will include a business session, 1
luncheon and automobile tour of the
city.
THE INDIANAPOLIS' TIMES
USELESS STATE
BOARDS TARGET
Paring of Public Salaries
Urged by Attorney.
How the state tax rate might be
reduced by the legislature abolish
ing useless and expensive boards
and commissions and reducing sal
aries of public officials to the point
of their earning capacity in civil
life was outlined before the tax sur
vey committee conference at the
close of the session Wednesday.
The idea was advanced by O. L.
Brown, Terre Haute attorney, or
ganizer of the Non-partisan Tax
Reform Association. He declared,
following the conference, that his
association plans to have bills in
troduced at the 1931 legislative ses
sion carrying out these 'ideas.
Brown launched a vitrolic attack
on the state tax commission, which
promptly was defended by Harry
Miesse, secretary of the Indiana
Taxpayers’ Association.
Day Programs
WFBM (1230) Indianapolis
Undianaoolis Power *ni Light Company)
FRIDAY
7:oo—Pep Unlimited Club.
9:o—Record program.
9:ls—Crisco program (CBS).
9:4s—Debutanes’ trio.
10:00—Aunt Sammy.
10:30—Bond Bakers.
11:00—Town Crier.
11:15 to 12:00—Silent.
12:00 Noon—Farm community network
(CBSi.
I:oo—Jim and Waif.
I:3o—For your information (CBSi.
2:oo—Light opera gems (CBS'.
2:3o—Salon group.
3:00 to s:3o—Silent.
WKBF (1400) Indianapolis
( Indianapolis Broadcasting Inc.)
6:3o—"Wake-Up” band program.
£ 45—Church federation morning worship,
i :00—The Breakfast Club.
i:3o—Coffee Cup program.
B:4s—Union Ice and Coal program.
B:so—Stewart’s radio program.
9:os—Drink more milk.
9:ls—L. S Ayres downstair's store.
9:2s—Morrison’s style talk.
9:3o—Harry Bason.
9:3s—Hoosier Club coffee.
9:so—Standard Nut margarine.
10:00—Melaum Manufacturing Company.
10:05—Plumbing modernization.
10:15—Circle theater organlog.
10:45—Capitol dairies.
10:50—Indianapolis paint and color.
11:00—Sander and Becker’s decorator.
11:10—Wilson milk talk.
11:15—Angle food message.
11:25—Popular records.
12 Noon—The Pied Piper.
P. M.
12:15—Crabbs-Revnolds-Taylor.
12:30—Livestock market.
12:35—Butter and egg market.
12:40—Quick tire service.
I:oo—The Marott trio.
WLW (700) Cincinnati
s:3o—Top o’ the morning.
6:3o—Time announcement: Chrysler an
nouncement.
6:32—Morning exercises.
6:45—J011y Bill and Jane (NBC).
7:oo—Time announcement.
The Quaker Crackels man (NBC).
7:ls—Chats with Peggy Winthrop (NBC).
7:3o—Devotions.
B:oo—Horoscopes.
B:ls—Health talk.
B:3o—Thoughts for food.
B:4s—Our social side.
9:oo—Organ program.
9:30 —Livestock reports.
9:4o—Morning medleys.
10:00—Piano solos.
10:15—Don Becker,
10:30—Salt and peanuts.
10:55—Time signals-.
11:00—Tuxedo fiddlers.
11:15—Organ program.
11:30—Time announcement.
Vincent Lopez and orchestra.
11:50—Livestock reports.
12 Noon—National farm and home period
(NBC),
P. M.
12:30—Acetot program (NBC).
12:45—Organ program.
12:55—Market reports.
I:oo—The matinee players, Jane Fioman,
soloist.
I:3o—Chicago serenade (NBC'
2:oo—Pacific feature hour (NBC).
3:oo—English lessons.-
3:4o—Program chats.
Fishing the
Air
Members of the Federal Crop Reporting
Board will summarize the September re
port on estimated production of more than
forty crops, when they sneak Thursday,
in the Department of Agriculture period
of the National Farm and Home Hour to
be broadcast from WLW and NBC Wash
ington and Chicago studios, at 11:15 a. m.
Old favorites and reouest hymns will
be sung during the Mid-Week Federation
Hymn Sing broadcast over WHAS and
stations associated with the NBC Thurs
day. at 5 p. m.
In contrast to the modern fox-trot,
blues and jazz syncopation. H. L Field
and the Old Fashioned Dance band will
offer from memory a gruop of dances of
an earlier day during the broadcast over
WJZ and NBC network. Thursday at 3:50
P. m.
THURSDAY NIGHT’S HIGH SPOTS
6:OO—NBC (WEAF)—Fleishman hour,
Vallee’s orchestra.
6:4s—Columbia Mardi Gras to
WFBM.
7:OO—NBC (WEAF)—Arco party-re
incarnation of "Queen Eliza
beth.”
7:3o—Columbia —Detective story hour
to WFBM.
NBC (WJZi —Maxwell melodies,
Willard Robison orchestra.
8:00—NBC (WEAF)—RCA hour, Pol
lv Walker, guest artist.
Columbia—Romany Patteran,
Gypsy music to WFBM
9:OO—NBC (WEAF)—U. S.' Navy
band.
9:3o—Columbia—Guv Lombardo’s or
chestra to WFBM. ,
Queen Elizabeth, one of England’s most
illustrious sovereigns. will be the
reincarnated guest of honor at the Arco
Birthday Party which will be broadcast
over WSAI and stations associated with
the NBC Thursday, at 7 p. m.
Three numbers from the "Second Little
Show” and another from the “Vanities”
are outstanding on the program to be
presented by WJZ and the Knox-Dunlap
Orchestra, Thursday night at 7:00 p. m.
Rubinstein’s “Melody in F” played by
Steffy Goldner, harpist, will be a feature
of the Jack Frost’s Melody Momehts
broadcast over WSAI. WTAM and an NBC
network Thursday, at 7:30 p. m.
Anew series of "Radio Rallies” pre
senting Democratic and Republican cam
paign speakers on alternate Thursday eve
t nings. will be inaugurated over the Co
} lumbia Broadcasting System at 7:30 p. m.,
' by Senator Pat Harrison of Mississippi.
Three Typical darky melodies, "River
Boat Shuffle,” "Mammy’s Little Coal
Black Rose,” and "Lazy Levee Loung
j ers,” are listed in the program which
! the Maxwell House Ensemble will broad
cast by WLW and NBC Thursday night,
■ at 7:30 o’clock.
Polly Walker, featured player In many
Broadway musical comedies, will be a
i guest artist during the RCA hour broad-
I cast over WHAS and an NBC network
Thursday, at 8 p. m.
TAFT AID’S WIDOW DIES

Mrs. Knox Was Wife of One-time
Secretary of State.
By United Press
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Sept. 10.
—Mrs. Lilly C. Knox, widow of the
late Philander C. Knox, secretary
ot state in the Taft administration,
died today.
Legion to Elect Sept. 22
Bj/ Times Special
MUNCIE, Ind., Sept. 11—Delaware
Post of the American Legion will
elect officers for the coming year at
its next meeting Sept. 22. Two
names have been presented for com
mander. those of James Scott and
Claud Norton.
AMUSEMENTS
BIGGEST SHOW IN TOWN
Last 3 Days ah Seats
Smashing Drama— 25c
Thrills—Action— Till l
Bousing Romance **’
DOROTHY ySPP®
MACKAILL lAgglA'
<soubitv
EXTRA—On the Stage
RICO Vaudeville
All Star Headliner Acts
Starting SATURDAY
Masterful, romantic drama
that will startle and excite
jon—
imp
on Rita
\ Welman’s Liberty
MUTUAL
WINE, WOMEN and SONG
Snappy Burlesque
WITH
SNOOKIE
Shimmy Girl of the West
MOTION PICTURES
Last 2 Days
The Picture Sensation
“BIRTH”
A story of a woman’s sorrows
and a woman's joys.
FIGHT SUPERSTITION
ENGLISH HOUSE
ADULTS ONLY
COLGTiIAL —-STARTING SAT.
™| |S 1% I EFFEMINATE
IlfU! , MEN
MASCULINE I
1 w ? men 1 oLA
An Astounding Story of Unnatural Loves
ADULTS I The Only Picture of Its I ADULTS
ONLY I Kind in America | ONLY
CIVIC THEATER
DRIVE SLATED
Teams to Begin Campaign
for Ticket Sale.
Intensive campaign for the sale
j of season tickets to the eight plays
jon the 1930-1931 program at the
Civic theater will be opened Oct. i
' by fifteen teams, drawn from the
Actors and Workers Guild, Norman
Green, guild president, announced
today.
The sale of season tickets will
supplant the membership drive of
former years. Organization of the
guild, composed of active members
of the Civic theater, was perfected
Wednesday night at the theater,
1847 North Alabama street.
Mrs. J. A. Goodman is chairman
of the general campaign committee:
C. C. Robinson, vice-chairman;
George M. Bailey, Civic theater
president; John I. Kautz, manager
and treasurer; j. L. Mueller, in
charge of group memberships; Miss
Sara Lauter and Mrs. Everett M.
Schofield.
Kautz reported the organization
in good financial condition. Wider
activities this winter will include a
children's hour schedule, weekly
radio programs, and plays for which
George Somnes, director, is nego
tiating in the east. Opening of the
first play is scheduled for Monday
night, Oct. 27.
S3OO ASKED FOR MULE
VALPARAISO, Ind., Sept. 11.—An
automobile belonging to the Rock
City shows which played at the
Porter county fair has been at
tached in connection with a suit for
S3OO due to death by electrocution
of a mule belonging to Wayne Bab
cock.
The mule was killed when it
stepped into a puddle of water
charged with a wire used in bring
ing current to the shows. Donald
Ditsler, riding the animal, escaped
injury.
HEAR
BOND BAKERS’
RADIO ARTISTS
play and sing.

STATION WFBM 10:30 A. M.
Mondays • Wednesdays • Fridays
Dance
tonight
v, INDIANA
ROOF
Hurry! Hurry! Last Two Days!|
4# BIG BOY
COMMENCING SATURDAY
POWERFUL!
M the one word to describe
this tremendous drama.
I’l&Nkv. *"on see a woman of
*uon charm live the
man ba ioves to
destruction.
* M Constance
Bennett
''f bejantlfnl star of
‘THREE FACES EAST’
Love Was the Prize—Death the Penalty
Added Featurettes *
HARRY 3. CONLEY & CO.
in "SLICK AS EVER’’
LOTTI LODER in
"LONELY GIGOLO’*
NEWS ODDITIES
Where the Big Ones Flay
10 A. M. TO 10 P. M.
S'Ue Uffieaiste. i/Stau/i/uU
TERMINAL
OPPO/ITE TRACTION TERMINAL
STARTING TOMORROW
li \ \ BUSHING J
AMF.RICA’S DANCING DAUGHTER
FLAMING WITH MODERN YOUTH
Starts Sunday—The Story 15,000,000
People Have Read and Revered
HAROLD BELL WRIGHT’S
Immortal Masterpiece—
"EYES OF THE WORLD”
FINAL BEBE
TODAY DANIELS
. "LAWFUL LARCENY”
CASE PRESENTED AGAIN
Stair Seeks More "Blue Sky" Evi
dence Against Two at South Bend.
Ku l imes Special
SOUTH BEND. Ind., Sept. 11.—
The case of A. B. Shipman and C.
B. Brillhart. charged with violating
the state securities act, already
pending in the St. Joseph county
courts, were again taken up by the
circuit court grand jury here.
Prosecutor Harry S. Taylor direct
ed the reopening of the investiga
tion', seeking to strengthen the
The Claypool Hotel
Announces
the Reopening of the
Sandwich Grill
Entrance on Washington Street
After extensive alterations, the Claypool Hotel is proud
to announce the opening of this new and larger Sand
wich Grill. New kitchen equipment, together with new
and beautiful furnishings and decorations offer you
• immaculate cleanliness. Likewise the artificially cooled
air and the swift, silent service insure your comfort
while dining in this delightful new grill.
For Your Service Open All Hours
MOTION PICTURES
cUmi
OH THt STAe
■M KR/OM
AND SCKSEN IN *
a.
BBUHW'M
ON THE STAGE ON THE SCREEN
CHARLIE DAVIS Here it is. Folks! That rol-
KT„ a"mon lickin’, side-splittin’, rib-tick
io lovely Miss Claire— lm’ comedy WOW that Joe L.
STAN KAVANAGH Brown told you about!
I GEORGE BEATTY “TOP SPEED” is the funniest
Olive Fay thing we’ve ever shown in the
Sis and Buddy Roberts .
Dave Gould Ensemble Indiana. %
Indianapolis women are amazed! It’s
rocked the town to its very foundation!
IMHR
OM THE
■HIM
T * 3 : I E "laflßfcM
He’ll be back tomorrow: This gentleman-genius.. An ex
pert at stealing hearts and (told:
femMCOLUAH
mFFI FTjpl
UXXRA! with beautiful f < j
pifuCihr K *y Francis TO- tk
J Ton a 'o‘f’ , F..n"in See < h under-world kia.
’ LADY, vo u gallant high-hat his
mooli ,Lairs. way to love and riches!
“GOOD NEWS” with
BESSIE LOVE—MARY LAWLOR—STANLEY SMITH
it STARTING
I/ SATURDAY!
I empßEN^^^M
l ROBERT MONTGOMERY
ELLIOTT NUGENT’-LEILA HYAMS
METBOGOLDWYN-MATER TALKING FUTURE
.SEPT. 11, 1930
state’s case, if necessary by new
indictments.
Several persons who art alleged
to have purchased unregistered
stock were called before tbe Jury.
Theater Sued for $5,00#
Bu Times Special
BRAZIL. Ind., Sept. 11.—Dam
ages of $5,000 are asked In a suit
filed here by Wayne Shaffer against
the Citizens theater. He alleges
that as he was descending a stair
way from the balcony on Sept. 11,
1928, his head struck a beam, in
flicting injuries which he declares
are permanent.

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