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LEGISLATURE CALL FACED IN BUDGET CRISIS Special Session Certain as Rising Prices Drain Institution Funds. (Continued From Pa*** One) rups. A rase In point is the Indiana state reformatory at Pendleton The potato crop there is reported as hav ing failed entirely, malting purchase of thousands of bushels necessary from the already reduced budget for food supplies Session Only Solution Similar cases, less drastic in most instances, were reported from other institutions, which previously have been at least partially self-sustain igh r.osing foodstuffs. Only a special session could add to budget appropriations. A third factor, pointed out by the Governor himself, is the effect of NRA upon sale of prison-made products. As he interprets the code, prison-made products can not be sold except for use by governmental units. This closes the door completely on all contract manufacturing at the Indiana state prison and the sale of baskets, brick, and other manufac tures at the Indiana state larm. Morale Is Question Those revenues also had been counted on. somewhat, when the 19.13 legislative budgets were made, although it had already been known that interstate shipment of prison made goods would be barred by Jan. 1. 1934, under the Hawes- Cooper law The Governor also pointed out that this curtailment of employ ment brings about the eternal ques tion of prison morale. Penologists are agreed that prisoners must be employed or discipline disappears, he said. He announced that he will insist that the state institutions use all prison-made products possible and will try and push their use by other governmental units throughout the state. The law is not mandatory enough to provide rigid enforcement, how ever. the Governor admitted. Governor McNutt is frank in stating that he does not want a special session ot the legislature. Many legislators are equally frank in stating that they will not surrender to domination by the chief executive, as they did at the 1933 session, if a special session is called. It is this clash of interests which might cause considerable difficulty at a special session, which could be prolonged without great accomplish ment. it has been pointed out Another point involved is whether the dozen or more members of both hous. s could resign their posts with the executive branch of the govern ment and return to lawmaking. CHURCH CLASS TO MEET Men Builders Organization to Gather at Y. M. C. A. Tonight. Membership meeting of the Chris tian Men Builders. Third Christian church, will be held at 7:30 tonight in the auditorium of the Y. M. C. A. Jess McClure, vice-president, in charge of membership, will preside. The remainder of the evening will be spent in the swimming pool and in the games room at 310 North Illi nois street. "Home-coming" day will be observed Sept. 17, when Merle Sidener, class leader, returns. Steal Patterns from Foundry Four aluminum patterns, valued at S2OO, were stolen from the Hoo sier foundry. 1022 East Michigan street. Edward Workman, owner, reported to police today. Thieves had entered the foundry by knock ing out a screen window. ■I HOUSE! PAINTf “XTRA QUALITY” . THE WE1.1.-KNOWX V H M HAND v ■ . All Colors _ B K\TR AQI AI.ITV i* a rarr-B L full' compounded paint an<l 'huilrt not br ronfu-ril with H • hr.ip s.ilr paints'* or adulr las' ; trratrd products It fivri satisfaction in rvrrv wiv . . . j^B rmrrs well. looks beautiful. |H and I Co\er sour needs K| Hi lor months to come at thrse^^^L BH ROOF COATING!! Genuine "Leakproof” a Dor* not Rl‘\ In hot urathrr. Hwi n>l RA( K tn rold w ra.h*r A uatrr ncht rnatinc uith loot a.br.ta* tibrr bindrr MARKS ROOK* I K.AK I’RDOF For u*r on an, roof in jnv npjthir. la-il, tpplird b> an* onr. and a rarr opportunity at thrr prirr liunnc tlm alc. art (alion SO.aO 5 GALLONS, $2.00 I Hr llich (iIOM Enamel, callon 51.50 I Hr \ arnish Stain, colors, c alloti $1 .NO I Hr Floor Enamel. gallon $1.50 I-Mr Floor Varnish, clear. cal!nn SI.(HI FACTORY PAINTSTORE a Mall - ,l *’- ast ISI nroln Washington *tss GUARD YOUR EYES Improve Your K / <9n Appearance > W With Correctly Fitted Glasses Eyes Examined—Glasses Fitted *’**°*" — at a Reasonable Price i k Established 32 Years M ArrE D 2— STORES— 2 ww,*' MILTON pin!.'*;: Adffli&sJvYld T *** w %j£r ißij iipfiiir Cuba Pins Faith on Dr. De Cespedes, Son of Liberator, Who Becomes Ruler of Isle United Nation Will Back Successor of Machado in Difficult Role. Cuba emerges from a social hurricane. Ruta and desolation are everywhere, but amid this wreckage, already active are builders. First among them la the island s newly appointed provisional president suc re so rto Machadu Drsmstic as the rev olution itself is the life s'ory of Dr Carlos Manuel de Cespedes son of Cuba s liber ator and first president BY SUTHERLAND DENLINGER, Times special Writer DOWNTOWN Havana was a vast hunting ground, the quarry human. A hurricane of hatred, long leashed, swept great boulevard and narrow side street. The winds of it passing were groans of the dying. 1 gutturals of gratified vengeance as knife or bullet sped home. But in the Vedado it w’as quiet. The hot sun beat dazzingly upon stately residences, made of the cres cent sea a shimmering haze. Upon the wide terrace of one mansion this Sunday morning of Aug. 13, 1933, were grouped several hundred Cuban leaders, unhappy midwives of that painful rebirth of which is revolution. They, too, were quiet, regarding with unified intensity the mild- Pronunciation of Des Cespe des, name of Cuba's new pro visional president, may seem a high hurdle to many conver sationally inclined American students of Cuban affairs. Phonetically, it might be rendered “day sees-pay-days," the accent, say Cubans, belongs on the "sees.” seeming, portly little man with graying hair and uncompromisingly black mustache, who stood so rig idly before Senor Juan O. Menocal, supreme court Justice. The heat developed the tight-fit ting morning coat of Dr. Carlos Manuel de Cespedes y Quesada, wilted his collar. He did not move. Nor did the others, many officers, jurists, aristocrats. Triumph Over Fiction There was reason for this con centration upon a moment, reason j beyond the In itself important fact that the frock-coated elder states man with the amiably serious face, was about to be sworn in as Cuba’s provisional president. For the group on the terrace, as well as for its central figure, the event, so soon to become history meant more even than the begin • mng of a regime pledged to heal the wounds caused by the saber of the bully, Machado. It was the triumph of fate over fiction, the wildly incredible made actual, the forging of a climatic link in a chain of that sort of coincidence which makes legend. This little Doctor De Cespedes, in whom were to repose the hopes of Cuba, was he not the son of Cuba's liberator, offspring of that Carlos Manuel Cespedes who led the revo lutionists to victory over Spain, who became the nation's first president? Drama Was There There, in situation, was drama. It was not, however, to be found in the soft, measured voice of the little doctor, repeating now the words of the oath: "I swear faithfully to fulfill the duties of president of the republic, and enforce the constitution and the laws. . . President De Cespedes turned from the terrace, entered his home, signed the oath. Then it was that he permitted himself a single ges ture. "Viva.” he exclaimed, "viva la Republics Libre!” He doffed the frock coat, donned linens, was ready for work. It was, it chanced, his 62nd birthday. No one in Cuba, it is safe to say, possesses such antecedents as does Dr. De Cespedes. There can be none. too. less politically minded. Gentle, fiery old Dr. Carlos de la Torre, one-time rector of Havana university and long head of the revolutionary junta in New Y'ork City, said of him, "an honest man.” Has Cosmopolitan Background But. landholding patrician, soldier, diplomat though he be. it is not to be supposed that Dr. De Cespedes. in a varied and distinguished career. , has shown lack of ability to grasp 1 reality, however crude. Nor is he ignorant of that pitiless economic illogic which sometimes decrees that a wall of tariffs be transmuted by time and distance into p. wall against which stand stoic figures, eyes bandaged, await ing death. Bom in 1871 on the family estate in the province of Santiago, three years after the unsuccessful rebel lion of 1868 saw his father draft Cuba's first constitution, young De Cespedes' rearing was of the sort which makes thos of his class and race true citizens of the world. He received a part of his early education at the famius old Char lier's institute in New York City going later to Germany and even tually to France. Served as Newspaper Man Earnest, versatile, debonair, the youthful De Cespedes supplemented academic schooling in Paris with work in that laboratory of life which is journalism. He was a good news- CONN Hand and G retire! m INMRIMEMS PEARSON I Piano Cos. 128 N. Penn. ■fly aßillyllllßiif' 'Jr h*' i.ti < ,irl*>s M.wiu-I < <-s|x*des H7ifC • mmgut .4 :i • fP A'sm ■•••: pr> v- *1 v h .• ... J. ■ b;i:’ v • i • \ WV. s- 3 */’• * - ~ '• , •; JP*'J * .**'*.- .VV.V 5 !jr I s t ,** • ir.ob * ■ -.PS I urn', to Diplnmarv A a • ' ■ ■ (■L*' ' f -Sv -^: ‘ j~‘' !.■ ,'o?s 5r v , , j N •v-re In Rome he represented Salvador 5 well as Cuba as delegate to the • - - rmmission of international investi- The late Carlos Manuel de Cespedes paper man, served for a time as Paris correspondent of the Associ ated Press. Home again, he took degrees from the University of Havana in inter- i national and civil law. The revo lution brought him an opportunity to display both military and judicial ability. A colonel, he led ragged, indom itable troops through steaming jun gle in forays against the troops of Spain; became revolutionary gov ernor of the province of Santiago. A thankless post, and dangerous. In the light of these memories one more easily understands the shrug with which Dr. De Cespedes dis missed reports that his home had been fired upon by the hunted turned hunters—by fear-maddened Porristas fleeing the vengeance of the mob. Turns to Diplomacy With victory and peace, Dr. De Cespedes turned first to the in ternal upbuilding of his country, serving as a deputy in the lower house, and finally to diplomacy. His career was as brilliant as his attainments. Perfectly at home in French, Portuguese, German, Ital ian or English, his missions were many and varied. In Rome he represented Salvador as well as Cuba as delegate to the commission of international investi gation of agriculture, went to Athens as envoy extraordinary, served as minister of the Argentine republic. The year 1913 found him a member of the commission of the state department of Cuba, which reformed the diplomatic ceremonial of the republic. It was not until 1914 that Dr. De Cespedes renewed his acquaintance ship with the United States, com ing to Washington as minister. In this post he remained eight years until 1922. He came to know, and know well, a certain young assistant secretary of the navy named Roosevelt, but could; not have dreamed that their des tinies were to become so strangely entwined. Romance in New York He met also lean, keen Sumner Welles, then one of the state de partment's up-and-coming bright young men. now his associate in the work of rebuilding Cuba. Through the early war years he watched from Washington has his country became feverishly prosper ous. sugar money flowing hotly through its economic veins. No high tariffs, then, to block the flood with strangle grip. In 1915 a romance, begun during his term in Rome, reached full i flower at New York's city hall. Acting at the request of Secretary of State William Jennings Bryan, Mayor John Purroy Mitchel him self united Dr. De Cespedes in mar riage to a Roman lady, Laura Ber tini Alesandri. It was the bride's ! second marriage She had been granted a divorce in 1912 by the then royal court of Budapest. Honeymoons in Florida A Florida honeymoon over. Dr. De Cespedes became active in the af fairs of the Pan-American Union, serving as secretary of the neu trality commission. There was something of irony in this secretaryship, for the end of two years were to find thoughts of neutrality far fron. Minister De Cespedes' mind as he assured Wash ington of his country's whole heart - ied devotion to the allied cause, carried offers of Cuban troops for the fight against Germany. The finish of the World war found Cuba's feet on the brink of that precipice into which tumbled all allied nations. Dr. De Cespedes was quick to see the implications of the Fordney tariff, fought bitterly and vainly against' imposts which he denounced as "threatening the economic sta bility of the Cuban government.” Tariff Walls Rise He was right, of course, but to no purpose. Tire tariff walls went up. Dr. De Cespedes returned home, retired, like Cincinnatus of old. to his country estate. From the seren- i ! ity of his rural retreat he watched the rise of Gerardo Machado, of a perverted Fascist regime which took care that American Hankers re- C-A-S-H for OLD GOLD GOLD TEETH WOLF SUSSMAN, Inc. If. Ifii*hli;tn Bt. PERFECT VISION and STYLE \U believe tiler** Is mere to optical service than merely the expert H.’tlng ' eNe. to correct defects in vision, lutpor- G ■ * ip£af.. '"A N\ liolning to Apr '"™ .£....•• jv®. **‘lect the mot F?' r §m .£.;.•>..• \ hecomlnc effort '>®| In slashes for SQ —== ■ I ‘ " **- fMa t .*• I *e of vaS v':? 1 " -a.. -a DR f \ ' /\ R*c..?ered ?- \ j/ n ■o - eC U ..'harsr V. }} '• •-■ 'v // •' ' ? Qaf.v r A M to 8 P Smart New Octagon a. a glasses SUSSISS At New Low Frier* And S Doors Kat of Illinois St root Very Em) Wffkljr Term* THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Dr. Carlos Manuel de Cespedes y Quesada ceived the interest on their Cuban loans, and, beyond that, looked out for the spoils. True, he was persuaded to serve for one year as Machado's secretary of state. Apparently the experience was illuminating, for he threw up the post suddenly, went back to the plantation, talked little. Machado, oddly, was not left without a De Cespedes in his cab inet. His secretary of public works was Dr. Miguel De Cespedes, who, however, is not related to the pro visional president. When again the dictator ap proached him, anxious, no doubt, to secure the support of so distin guished a Cuban, Dr. De Cespedes was something more than noncom mittal. He did not actually refuse 4 Are Hurt in Highway Accidents West of City Plainfield Druggist Injured Critically in Crash Near Bridgeport. Four persons were hurt Tuesday night and early today in automobile crashes on the National road, west of Indianapolis. Eugene E. Watson. 60. Plainfield druggist, is in critical condition at St. Vincent s hospital. His auto crashed into a truck east of Bridge port. Watson suffered concussion of the brain, a fracture of one hip, and a rib is believed to have punctured one of his lungs. Watson was at tempting to pass another car when his auto crashed Into the truck. Three other persons were injured in another head-on collision in the 6100 block of the National road. Autos of James S. Ratcliffe, 22, of 33 Eagle drive, and Donald Vare, 41. of 3926 East Tenth street, crashed, injuring Vare, James Waye. 29, of 708 East Georgia street, and Miss Maxine Terrell, 724 North Alabama street, riding with Vare. Vare suffered a broken arm and head and face cuts, and Miss Ter rell and Waye were cut and bruised. Ratcliffe was unhurt. Head injuries were incurred by Dick Thorn berry, 9. of 2545 Broad way. when he was struck by an auto at Twenty-fourth street and College avenue, Tuesday afternoon. He was taken home. Forest Gross. 1507 Spruce street, driver of the car, was held blameless by police. Harold Rogers, 31, of 404 Parker C K L 6494 FOR GOOD DRY CLEANING French STM AM DYC WORKS I ,9?iT , n? A .f —7 Ijtain riant. 317 \Vct Marx Lind St. 1 BI OS. DRAPERIES, CARPETS HATS Cleaned and Dyed FI'KS | the proffer of the ministry to Mex ico, but “reasons of health” pre vented his departure for Mexico City. From that time on those who were tending the growing fire of revolution never doubted where his heart lay. Today he has the united support of all those factions bent upon creating a renascent Cuba. They do not doubt, these soldiers, statesmen, pedagogues, students, planters, peas ants and shopkeepers, that Dr. De Cespedes successfully will bridge the gap between the old tyranny and the new freedom, will co-operate with his old friend, Franklin D. Roosevelt, in working out a "new deal” for the island people his ; father led to liberty. avenue, was hurt when the truck he was driving struck a traffic signal at Virginia avenue and Alabama street. Rogers was charged with drunkenness and operating an auto while drunk. UTILITY SIGNS CODE Northern Indiana Public Service Cos. Act to Affect 210 Communities. B\t l nit ft/ I‘rrfK HAMMOND. Ind., Aug. 16. Morse Dellplain, president of the Northern Indiana Public Service Company, today announced that his companies would sign the NRA codes for gas and electric industries and would apply tlfc terms of these codes to the utility properties in the 210 communities served by the properties. SRCAVictor I t "° m^ ete $1 H ntenna lZj TERMS AS LOW AS (Small as a Cigar Box) 50c a WEEK! —GET POLICE CALLS 90 days free service From all over the country ■ ■ .IS w Ex.-ell.'nt uni nts ratifto A marvel <>ii' Trade in Vonr Radio Now Ha^kJJ|^sj^L^2eJfc^Klf<jhnnKuw!Kßl P You AU p. This mm HARRY W. FRED T. MOORE MOORE AFFILIATED • Undertaker • Harry W. Moore 2050 E. Michigan SL CH-6020. DRUG CODE TO AFFECT 6,000 JOBS INSTATE Temporary Schedule of Salary. Hours Given NRA Approval. Six thousand employes of about 1,600 Indiana retail drug stores will be affected by salary and working hours schedules fixed in a temporary code approved by General Hugh S. Johnson. NRA administrator Registered, assistant registered, and apprentice pharmacists, re garded as professionals, and males employed as waiters, are not af fected by the code, it was announced by A. Kiefer Mayer. Indianapolis. Drug Institute of America. Inc., vice-president, who received details of the plan from Washington. W'aiters are limited to fifty-four hours, pending adoption of a per manent restaurant code. Employes affected may work a maximum of forty-eight hours a week, and not more than eight hours in any twenty-four, compared with an average of about seventy hours a week prevalent here previously. All stores must remain open at least ninety hours a week, unless they operated on a shorter schedule prior to July 1, and in such event, they may not reduce hours now. The wage schedule does not affect CIART differ- ence between white and a y e wi oo o wo 15 hours. 0 0 0 I'ou may not need tires for a month, but it will surely pay you to buy them now. Tire prices are headed for a big in crease soon—some say as high as 25 per cent. Y'ou can get four tires now for what you may have to pay for three later. Why not reserve a complete set of Miller Geared-io-ihe-Road Tires now at present prires. Y'ou can pay for them a little at a time and be ahead when the increase comes. Drive in tonight or tomorrow. 0 0 0 Latest style note! High collars are unpopular this sea son on beer steins. 000 Wherever you go enjoy your radio. Let us install one now in your ear in time for your next trip. The Rose Tire Cos. has a complete selection of na tionally known makes including Majestic. Motorola, R. C. A. Victor, Philro, General Electric and the Lyric Cruiser. Drive in and let us demonstrate. Expert installation while you wait. Convenient terms gladly ar ranged. 000 CHIEF TIRE CHANGER MILLER TIRE DISTRIBUTOR messengers engaged in delivery of medicinal products, and persons under 16 years of ag-\ permitted by Section 1 of the President's em ployment agreement. Minimum salary schedule in the northern section of the United States is sls a week in cities of more than 500.000 population; sl4 50 in cities of 250.000 to 500.000; sl3 in cities of 2.500 to 250.000: and in cities under 2.500. wages must be increased not less than 20 per cent, but need not be in excess of sl2 a week Employes with less than six months experience in retail drug stores may be paid $2 less than the minimum. In the southern states, the minimum is $1 a week less. All retail druggists who have signed the President's agreement will operate under these conditions, and Mayer urged all druggists who have not signed the code to do so at once. , He asked that every retail drug gist who has signed the code address a letter to the postmaster, stating that he has signed a certificate of compliance, giving the date and which he desires to have amended as follows; "To the extent of NRA consent as announced, we have complied with the President's agreement bv conforming with the substituted provisions of the code submitted for the retail drug ind istry.” Brooch Stolen From Home Mrs. Samuel L. Shank. Golden Hill, reported to police that an SBS brooch was stolen from her Tuesday night at the circus grounds on West Washington street. warn [ Loan Stocks I Bought and Sold Security for Loans SCHLOSS BROS. CO. /J 137 E. WASH. ST. XF LI. 231S ATTEND THIS SUMMER - Why wait until fall? Make your summer months count. A cool, j pleasant place to work ami study. ! Central Business College Architects & Ituildcrs Hide., liid'pls. ■ - MOTION PICTURES COMFORTABLY COOL.. .HOT COIO AMUOH |j WIIKRE 110 PICTURES PLAT I Jll Hurry.' Hurry! Last 2 Jays | Kenyon-Alan Dlnehart^^J^ FRIDAY mrpH At Last .... |II summi’i villr and 1 11 Pitts have a nle ture worthy of i \1 clavinr at the ■/ Anoiio n fl Mint Ik | ISUNMERVILLiI i ZASU PITTS ■ \\ Hi R FIRST I \ \ NATE" I j \• \ UNA MERKEL mkiW 1 I WARREN HYMER I \ \ ftKtoo CHURCHILL A - HENRY ARMETTA \ 1 | GEORGE MARION yLSf V nit No. i I 2 our Month of , y better movie*. J fls‘ “I COVER THE V* P ’M. WATERFRONT" Tomorrow ! "THE WORKING MAN" George Arils* —and— “ TOMORROW AT SEVEN •* Chester Morri* I ! TONI&HTf__ .i.aiirr If^^MUSWiONS f\ NEIGHBORHOOD THEATERf < NORTH SIDE "3f ALBOTTI "WT" •■-* *-■ Joan Rlondrll •BROADWAY BAD" ST BAT FOND ——————* Boot* Mallory -HIMASITY" a a *! At ft A Noble at Maxa. MECCA Family Nile tumor Durkin "MAN HINT" -a. . . .... 111. at Joth GARRICK Double Feature LIU Damita 'GDI.DIF GETS ALONG" I U \ Ii 1 in i fl't FACES" — JS" f, lh A Northwextern REX “ Fdw G. Rnbinxon R'rhard Arlrn TIGF.R SHARK" =-"'. —. ■ ■- Ul. at mb 3 I Z, Double Feature *'**" —— ■■• Nancy Carroll ••ivlss UI.HIKI. THF. MIRROR" Marian Nixon "RF.BF.tTA OF StNNVBROOK FARM"_ !uptqwh: “MI RDFKS IN THF. ZOO" Janet Gaynar “DELICIOL'S** Z*p e a atn, >*t. Clair at Ft. Wayne -* '* v,t *Rlu Vlrtor Jury TRiCK FOR TRICK" EAST "TiTvoLr 71 ~' "tvvs?i i,r "ANN CARVER’S PBOrgSSION""* KMC AS ON Xle* Da ” h K * y "° n< M*7 E. Waih. m, I WTur gy? Bargain Nile "THE WOMAN I STOLE" 0 ' 1 warn** 'vuxif * 'JZWZL zommidz" .AUG. 16, 1933 NEW CONCERN FJORMED White Line Product*. Inc., to Create Jobs at Plant. Formation of anew concern to be known as the White Line Prod -1 ucts Company. Inc . today took over the trade name and organization of the Crystal Water Softener and White Line Washing Powder Com pany John P Moorman is president of the new company; C. A Ray is vice president and general-manager, and William E. Shumaker, secretary treasurer. Plant and offices of the new com pany will be located at 31 East | Georgia street. Several new em ployes will be added in the reor : ganization, it was announced. MOTION PICTURE? WJI i Y to lOVtrl nought happiness nvd J Pit HELEN iIWEIVETREESI | BRUCE CABOT f 1 ADRIENNE AMES pi U and KEN MURRAY IB | ETON U fl LAHODON BOYS p|"m i) FOR XIM. |jj 1.1 FK" IIiIOIIN P iffr onN()1 R s>TA^E feuman ■ AN9 HSR GANG Os Headline Entertainers . 11l anil those GOKGEOCii Ip GUIXAX GIRLS! On the Screen ‘‘She Had t Say lr*" 'Kft Loretta Young—Lyle Tallnil fl Egyk Hal ‘J.-.i On It lOfl ; ;Wk N<* < hildien's Price ri'iry.'yygwL LAST 2 DAYS K 1 MARIE DRESSLER I ami jCT I WALLACE BEERY I in Ihn M-G-M Triumph 5 “TUGBOAT ANNIE*’ I She couldn’t Kelt* riving h men a square deal ... 5 MARY I LORETTA YOUNG RICARDO CORTEZ W FRANCHOT TONE jff A M—iq-Goldvryn Mayti Mr* EAST SIDE flXMinoM "DANGEROI S CROSSROADS" Dorothy .lordan "Bordare " _ ■era-- r .■ mm 1532 E. Waah. St. “ . STRAND Double leal-re Bebr Daniel* "COCK TAIL HOI R" • TORV Os TEMFtg PEAKE" IkKmxniUZ l J9SO E - Idth St. OH PH Elf 1A Double I*.*i ure — Will Rorer* "YOI'NG AS VOI FEEL” ! Gee. O'Br rn "GOLDEN WEST WBTOJI-. iM-r- lO'i't E. New York TUXEDO Famil* Nile W - Bela I.Ufoxl I "NIGHT OF TFRROR" SOUTH' SIDE Ai m —. ** Fountain Square iF ikuAtt Mil F *’ Wr * y MB— Y z3W Gene Rj'mond UVN CAEVBB R PBOPESSION" Tm jail Pr-MieM !••: 'he hy ImM DFftv Double Irtture I ionel Rarrxmore "Mtu PINGS" I-en Carrillo MFN ARE 'I CH FOOLS" la la I ■i— Ir at fountain **e. DRANADAI Damita ** 1 - •' - t harlea Morton "GOLDIE GETS ALONG" EL— - rr*"~ m .■* ll<*"> S. Mer jPAjINTAL; ■STOKI (if riMWI IiRIKI GARFIELD ’ *— ■■ Bela 1 ugoal NIGHT or TERROR" WEST SIDE e aa a a 'W. Wah at BeL f" IWIW % Family Nile miiW! %IT; 7o. h "THE SILVER CORD" Ttiiirrfff w - "**••* dT, " ltlV **gl Jerk Buchanan "MAGIC NIGHT"