Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1921.
(Section Two) PAGE THRE I1G EF FOOTS TO 1 MS IN COOT Efforts are being: made to have Secretary of the Interior Fall com bine his Colorado river lasin project hearing, scheduled to be held at San Diego early next month, with the meeting of the League of the South west at Riverside, California, De cember 8, 9 and 10, according to Los Angeles newspapers. Oov. Thomas E. Campbell of Arizona is president of the league and will take A promi nent part in its meeting, at which the enormous power and irrigation project will be taken up. coming power conferences is given in the Los Angeles Times: Southern California will have an abundance of conferences concerning the Colorado river during the next four weeks. Secretary Fall plans to hold a hear ing in San Diego early in December and the League of the Southwest is organizing a great meeting at River Bide to be held on December 8, 9 and 10. A strenuous effort Is being made by the people of Riverside to induce Secretary. Fall to combine his hearing with the meeting of the league, since both concern the identical subject. It is believed by the people of Riverside that the much greater ecopa-of the league meeting will af ford'Secretary Fall better opportuni ties to gauge the sentiment of the whole Southwest. President Harding is expected to send a representative to the league meeting at Riverside who will read a speech the president has promised to write. Secretary of Commerce Hoo ver has provisionally accepted an in vitation to appear and Executive Secretary Merrill of the federal water power commission will be present. Secretary Fall and Director Davis of the reclamation service will be there regardless of the controversy over the Kail hearing. Secretary Hughes and Secretary Wallace will be represented by assistants. Commissioner Burke of the Indian bureau and Land Commissioner Spry are among the Washington officials expected. t Canada will be represented by Sir Adam Beck of the Hydro Corporation In Ontario, the great public power development on Niagara Falls, which furnishes light and power 'to almost 300 communities. President Obregon of Mexico has been invited to send representatives and the governors of Sonora and Lower California are expected to be present. - The Water Power League of Amer iftt will he represented by its secre arv. Frederick L. Long, who will come from Kew York city. The industry is to be repre sented by Samuel Insull. president of the Commonwealth poison ana reu nioi fin. rnmnanv of Chicago. Virtually all the governors of the southwestern states, including Ari zona, California. Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico and Utah, will be pres ent as well as the moat notable citi zens of the Southwest. The St. Louis chamber of com merce is sending a delegation to rep resent the Mississippi valley and the Chicago chamber of commerce is sending a delegation 10 rejjrracui u Great Lakes region. Mining Delegation The Americas Mining Congress has organized a delegation composed of W J. Loring, San Francisco; Bulke ley Wells, Denver; P.. S. Billings, Kingman, Arizona; George Dern, Salt Lake City, and Gov. Emmet D, Boyle, .k- r.u nrmnizations which will be represented include the Chamber of Commerce of the United States, the National Agricultural so ciety, the Farm Bureau Federation, the Farmers' Educational and Co-operative union, the Farmers' National xroratlnn. th American So ciety of Civil Engineers, The National cv.nnr.mio. T.eatruR and National Elec- J T t erht a oaflH AtlOn. th6 AIUC. IC.l II Institute of Electrical Engineers, the Boosts Valley In Colorado With Description Of Trip To Big Dam An example in boosting Phoenix in i other parts of the county has been given by Albert D. Stetson of this city, formerly of Colorado Springs, who had a two-column article on the valley and the Roosevelt dam in a recent issue of the Colorado Springs Gazette. "Let's have more boosting; less complaining," is Mr. Stetson's suggestion. His description of a trip to the big dam follows in part: Roosevelt is dead. Rut Roosevelt dam, near Phoenix, Arizona, will for ever stand as a monument to the "Great American." I have just had the pleasure of making1 a most won derful trip. It was intense instruc tive and delightful. Few people are acquainted with the real significance of such names as Phoenix, the Salt River valley, and Roosevelt dam. Imagine a country, level as a floor, surrounded by rugged hills, inter sected by hundreds of miles of canals watered by a dam 65 miles away, and you have the Salt River valley of Arizona. Phoenix, of 40,000 popula tion, lies in the geographical center of the irrigated lands. Leaving Phoenix, on our trip we followed a fine paved highway run ning through blooming cotton fields and fruit orchards. The land here has a harvest every month. Every season a growing season. Long staple cotton, alfalfa yielding eight cuttings a year, corn, oats, wheat, gresses, vegetables, citrus fruits, deciduous fruits, grapes, dates, figs, melons, all kinds of flowers, and so on down an innumerable list we could go, of products which grow in the reclaimed areas of this semi-tropical climate, where the water under the hands of man has changed a worth less desert into a veritable "Garden of Eden." The "Apache Trail" is the route one must take to reach Roosevelt from the west. As we began to climb we passed near Superstition moun tain, around which the Indians have woven strange legends and have al ways feared because of their ignor ant worship and suspicion of gold, which has been found here in r.e nuggets. There are two mines oper ating at the base of this mountain, which can be seen from the "trail " "Four Peaks" As we left Superstition on our right, "Four Peaks." some 50 miles to the east, seemed to touch the top of the cloudless Arizona sky. Seven hours after leasing Phoenix we sighted Roosevelt dam. nestled between two granite mountains. It looked small to us at first, but upon closer examination we began to real ize its size was dwarfed by the im mensity of the surrounding country. We looked spellbound upon the great dam as we neared it. Over its spill ways tumbled the white waters onto the rocks below. Three needle valves in the dam, each expelling a thou'v sand cubic feet of water a second, added to the impressiveness of the scene. Roosevelt reservoir spread' our before us for miles, its still sur face reflecting the fleecy clouds over head. Gazing upon the lake, we called up a vision of the splendid valley far below, to whose prosperity these waters are now linked, and the bene ficence of national reclamation was clear to us. MAYBE HE'LL FORGET THAT THEY RE CO-STARRING United Engineering society, the Na tional Association of Manufacturers, the General Federation of Women's Clubs, the Mining and Metallurgical society and the American Institute of Mining Engineers. Secretary Kruckman Is directing the work of organization from the convention headquarters at Riverside at the Mission Inn. los aSesIs three arts club " With the establishment of a Three Arts club in Los Angeles, a coast city is following the example of New York Chicago and London in furnish ing a residence and clubhouse for serious young woman students of any of the arts. , ' In view of the fact that Phoenix contributes scores of art students to the coast, the new club is of interest here and particularly since two of its directors are well known former resi dents, Mrs. Chauncey Clark and Mrs. Benjamin Gooldman. At present there are 15 resident members who have the privileges of the club and there are accommoda tions for five more students. The club is housed in a charming old home at 1001 West Washington street, and here the girls have the privileges of a real home combined with the artistic opportunities fur nished by the club. Every Saturday u ftprnnnn thare JtrAktena fni resident 's j and nonresident members, when in teresting and informal talks are given by persons of note In music, art and dramatic circles. The different activities of the club are given careful supervision by a board of directors. o WORLD PEACETDPIG AT DESERT SERVICE "World Peace" will be discussed by I Dr. Arthur Lee Odell. who will con- Economic League and National Elec- , duct a vesper service on the desert wmuiiuw til ici uuuu. aiio evein Dda been arranged by the Y. W. C. A., but the guests have not been limited to its members but anyone who is in terested in the subject to be dis cussed by Dr. Odell. Cars will leave the association headquarters on Monroe street at 3:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon, the service beginning half an hour later. Those who plan to attend the service and supper are requested to tele phone the Y before' noon today. The devotional service will be led by Miss Frances Shambaugh. ulL reserWto COMMITTEE PLANS TO OBTAIN CARLOS DAI I DANCE Tonight at the GREEN MILL GARDENS Final Dancing Party of Industrial Week Rodrick's Novelty Band Newest musical hits of the . Eastern comedy show. Detour at the Asylum road to McDowell and back to the Tern pa road at Acre City. An important meeting of the San Carlos committee of six was held last Sunday afternoon in the office of the chairman, O. J. Baughn of Florence, and the committee decided to launch at once an immediate drive to bring about favorable action in regard to the recommendations of the public works department of the president's unemployment conference, respecting the securing of funds from congress for the completion 'of all unfinished irrigation projects in the Southwest, including the San Carlos. The com mittee threshed over many details with respect to the matter, and planned a comprehensive course of action .which It is hoped will bring results. The activities of the committee have been and are now considerably handicapped by reason of a large number of the land owners in this valley who are direetly interested In the matter not having contributed their pro rata of 60 cents per acre toward this work, and the committee issued an appeal that every land owner in the valley who has not con tributed his allotment immediately send it to M. T. Clemans, treasurer of the association, at Florence. This is urged for the reason that the com mittee feels a great opportunity is now presented to bring about the De fining of the construction of the San Carlo3 dam, and that its activi ties ought not to be hampered by rea son or lack or funds. The San Carlos project has been added to the list of the uneomp'eted irrigation projects in the Southwest and there is every reason to believe that it would be one of the first proj ects to be placed under construction. The ideal winter climate will permit of work during the entire winter months and will provide employment for hundreds of idle men. The activi ties of the administration are now being directed to bring about neces sary congressional action to provide the reclamation service with suffi cient funds to carry on this work. Every land owner in this valley is in terested and the prospects are bright for the immediate starting of this work, so that it is urgent that every delinquent land owner in the valley contribute his share to the fund that the drive may be carried on success fully. o MALE QUARTET TO APPEAR I lit! 01 THE Hl-Y COURSE The third number of the Hl-Y lec ture course is the Cameron sJlale quartet, which will appear next Monday evening at the high school auditorium at 8:13 o'clock. The thought of a male quartet In stantly brings memories of the army, bivouac or forest, campfire or mid night serenades on the river or under darkened windows, of rollicking joy rides of cozy club corners; of the sacred, sad- hours of farewell and the unforgetable days of long ago. The gamut of American life is expressed in the music of our own land by the Cameron Male quartet with a sym pathy and fine understanding of the spirit of its audiences. j The Cameron Male quartet repre-! sents the artistry and understanding ol musicians of years of training, the harmony and blending of voices that comes only from careful selection and long association. Among the various selections of fered during the program will be found masterpieces both sacred and secular, arranged for male voices, catchy college choruses and old home favorites, rollicking character songs with a hearty laush in every line. However, the program is not com posed of vocal selections alone, for In addition there will be instrumental numbers throughout the program and many novelty numbers, including readings of new stories and snappy dialogues. All in all it will be a program of delightful variety, full of excellent music. Tickets can be secured at the Y. M. C. A. or at the door. Arizona Lizards New Additions To Great London Zoo London Is making1 the acquaint, ance of two horned lizards from Arizona. The lizards are being ex hibited in the Zoological Gardens, where they are attracting considerable- attention, being "the first examples of these creatures" ever shown In London, according toE. Newitt, who presented the gift to the Zoological society from Major Linton of the Arizona National Guard. Major Linton gave the lizards to Newitt when the two met at the rifle matches held at Camp Perry last August. They have been in stalled in the reptile house where the temperature is said to be "more like what they were used to at home." Stopping In New York several days before sailing, Newitt left the lizards at the zoo and sends back word to Arizona that there are no ithers of the type there. GIVE 'TACKY PARTY PROGRAM IS Gill '"'' XfXf! Every i ,. 'fFM Night. fiS&rTW. Admission I'-. Dancing 'WmfAfmX Refresh- Apple Dance Monday Another Prize Event Special Decorations Special Music WATCH THE PAPERS Look your worst, girls. This Is the bit of advice contained in the invita tions extended by the Monroe Girls' Reserves to a "tacky party" they are giving at Y. W. "C. A.- headqu-rters on Monroe street from 7:3o until 9:30 o'clock this evening. The Kolah corps is giving the af fair in compliment to the new mem bers of the Girls' Reserve corps and instead of appearing in brand new autumn finery the girls have been asked to "wear any old thing as long as its old and tacky." A short corps meeting will precede the social session. STRAND LAST TIME TODAY Jackie Coogan IN "Peck's Bad Boy" Kids 3c-Matinee This Afternoon Starting Tomorrow CHARLIE CHAPLIN "THE KID" AT P.T.A. MEETING The Pendergast P. T. A. met yes terday afternoon, the following pro gram oeing given: Songs "My Tribute'' and "America the Beautiful." Roll call A raw food the family likes Talk "The Elusive Vitamine" Mr. Brinkerhoff Talk "The Well Filled Market Basket" Miss Barnes Demonstration and talk on "A Quart o Milk a Day" and "Hot Lunches for. the -hool" Miss Flossie Wills Song Glee Club o A New York real estate dealer named Cohn owns a score of small houses In Bayonne, N. J. Ijuring and after the war, when almost everybody else was raising rents to the limit, Cohn refused to raise his. Recently he learned that many of his tenants were out of work and he voluntarily reduced rent S3 a month. He is being acclaimed by New York papers as a candidate for the Hall of i Fame. Cleveland Press. fflY VISITORS AT BATTERY EXHIBIT Thousands of visitors to the In dustrial Exposition made the Morgan Motor Service exb'bit of Westing- house batteries one of their regular calling places and "signed up for a try at the powerful v estinghouse battery to be given away today. Whenever they could a bunch of the crowd eddied around the booth to hear the man in charge explain the features that give the Westinghouse battery Its capacity and "kick." "This battery is made by the West inghouse Union Battery company." explained H. L Morpran, manager of the Morgan Motor Sarvice shop at First and Van Buren streets. "This company is a subsidiary of and owned entirely by, the old established Westinghouse Airbrake company, the company that for 60 years hns -been making transportation of all sorts safer and more pleasant.1' An egg opener, like a lemon squeezer, catches the contents in a cup after cutting the shell. o Punch Is said to have originated in the East Indies. LAYING PURS FOR P.T.A. 000 SALE AMUSEMENTS "Black Beauty" at Columbia Following their policy of showln pictures above the need of censorship Mauk's Columbia theatet has booked a return engagement Anna Se well s famous story of the south, "Black Beauty," for Saturday only and will hold a special kiddies' day admitting any child at either the day or night shows for 6 cents. The story of "Black Beauty," the wonder horse, Is familiar to everyone and need not be repeated here, it being sufficient to say that the plot of the story has not been changed a bit. In order to pro vide thrills for the camera, as Is so often the -case in the filming of novel. You will see on the screen th very same story that you have read and loved'. Extra comedy features have been added and the Columbia orchestra will be on hand to furnish lots of music, assuring the kids wonderful time. LADIES MOST LIVE' IS EHGAGEMEI AT RIALTO TODAY George Loans Tucker's production Ladies Must Live," his only picture since "The Miracle Man." will start its three days engagement at the Rialto this afternoon, with Betty Compson in the leading feminine role. Possessed of a vital theme. highly interesting and heeply human, "Ladies Must Live" likewise repre sents one of the most brilliantly ap pointed pictures to be released so far this season. The plot is laid amontr the social whirl of the wealthy and this de mands the most elaborate treatment in the way of investiture, gowns, costumes, settings and eauiDment. And in this fact alone, "Ladies Must Live" will prove a highly delightful affair. But in its timendous under lying idea, the presentation of a class of feminity who demand that they be known as "ladies." who shirk any and all responsibility and yet demand that they live, and in the most luxu nous way, it ranks as one of the most exiraorainary stories ever filmed. George Loans Tucker startled the entire nation when he published Ihe Miracle Man." Instantly he took his place as one of the leading producers in the field of motion pic tures. And that same thoroughness and artistry which marked the for mer feature Is present in a most pronounced fashion in "Ladies Must Live." Betty Compson's role is that of Christine Bleeker who has, thanks to a generous brother-in-law, been reared in luxury and is just finishing a course in a seminary when the story gets under way. Her father hopes that through a marriage with wealth his own income will be in creased and assured and lays his plans accordingly. This gives the Btory its start and through reel after reel of beauty and luxury, the ques tion of "Ladies Must Live" receives startling and daring discussion. The original story was written by Alice Duer Miller and published both in the baturday Evening Post and later In novel form. It is a widely read work and made Into the elabo rate picturizatin presented In the mmed version, it has become known as perhaps the greatest woman's pic ture ever filmed. The entire theme is treated from woman's point of view, without prejudice, without other than a frank discussion of one of the most vitally human themes to reach the screen in many years. The added attractions will be the Mack Sennett comedy and the Internation al News. The Rialto Is announcing no . ad vance in prices, and is urging at tendance during the ma tine screen ings. "Ladies Must Live" Just fin ished Its engagement at Grauman's million dollar theater from whence It comes direct to the Rialto here. It is a prize event, a wonder in the fun making possibilities not only fo the contestants, but for the onlookers and under the direction of E. S Mayfield. the genial fioor managei at. the Frolic, it promises to eclipse evn the wonderful success attained in tne nrsi oi me special nights Hallowe'en night, which is still re- membered most pleasantly by all whf attended the affair. Special decora tions will be hung for the apple dance, special music will be offered by Carrol Reed's band. This is the first time the authentic apple dance has been offered locally, it js a rag- ingsuccess in the East this season. and judging from the wonderful amount of Interest shown, from the numerous inquiries, and the general , air ofexpectancy. It will indeed set a new mark for local dance club pres entation. . There will be no advance in the price of admission, nor for- the dancing charge. Nor is there any entrance fee of any nature attached to the apple dance. The event Is open for everyone who attends t"i Frolic Monday evening and a s? " able prize will be awarded the win ner. E. S. Mayfield is to be reachef ; at the Frolic or at his residence by ' phoning 8280 when arrangements'; may be made for either private or class instruction. Mayfield Is con-. ceded one of the most accomplished aancing masters in the state. Reser vations are made at the Frolic by phone. No charge for this service. Broadway Girls at P.imont With a full matinee todav at 3 o'clock the Broadway Girls company enter on the last dav of the showing s of "The Girl Next Door." which is ' now holding the boards at the Ra- ; mona theater. This comedy has : played to record-breaking crowds ; during the week and served as a ve- i hide to establish the Broadway Girls ; prime favorites with the ever-in- ising numbers of musical show : "ns In this city. "The Girl Next Door" has proved to be one of the i catchiest and most brilliant farce : comedies presented this season at the popular family theater. While It ' gives splendid opportunity to the strong actor cast of the Broadway Girls company. It Is also interspersed j with catchy song hits and musical ; specialties which feature the vaude- ! ville end of the program and show the ' Broadway Girls revue chorus to . pleasing advantage In their stunning wafcTrobe. The picture program for today is particularly strong, with Li- ; onel Barrymere starring in "The Cop- perhead." the tense and dramatic ; story of the Civil war period, pro- j duced by the Paramount-Artcraft studios and heralded as one of the masterpieces of the year. Jack Per rin In a stirring two-reel western. "The Danger Man," is the added fea ture and closes the proffram for to day. Starting tomorrow with mati nee, "the Broadway Girls company will present their feature musical production entitled "War Brides." The food sale to be given by the local council o fthe Parent-Teacher association Tuesday, November 22, in the new Grand Central market, will be the biggest thing of the kind ever put on in Arizona, according to mem bers. Harry Gibbs, manager of the mar ket. Is doing everything possible to make the sale a success. The booth now occupied by the Redewill Music company, with its ex hibit, will be given over to the ladies for that day, and Frank L. Balzer of the Barker Bakery has offered the use of his fine marble, and glass show cases. The Grand Central Market Florist company has offered to do nate the flowers for the decorations. The following named women are chairmen of the respective commit tees: Mrs. M. T. Phillips, decora tions; Mrs. G. J. Conrad, pricing of food; Mrs. B. Dettweller, miscellany; Mrs. Fred W. Smith, in charge. Donations may be solicited from anyone interested in child welfare. Presidents of branch associations are reminded to appoint one helper for the sale from their organization and report name to Mrs. Fred W. Smith. general chairman. AMERICAN DANCE PALACE IT'S THE MUSIC Starting Friday, AL WRIGHT, World's Greatest Saxaphone Artist Broadway Girls Musical Comedy Company GIRL REVUE THE MACHINIST'S CHALLENGE "This is my car," exploded the in dignant tourist to the garage man and what I say about it goes see: A dirty-faced machinist crawled out from under the 3end machine and, looking at the irate man for a mo ment, said pleadingly: "For Gawd's sake, say 'engine,' mister." Every body's Magazine. Children's Matinee Today Today is the day of the special kiddie matinee at the Strand, the at traction being the final day of the screening of Jackie Coosan. starring in his own comedy "Peck's Bad Boy." The coupon printed in yesterday's paper accompanied by three cents will entitle any child in the city or valley to any seat in the Strand dur ing the hours between 1 and 6 o'clock this afternoon. It is a genuine treat for the kiddies and one that is sure to be liberally responded to. "Peck's Bad Boy" is a classic in laughs, re counting the adventures of the fam ous fiction character which has fur nished laughs for the American younger generation for many years. But fiction though the original char acter be. it is very much alive as presented by Jackie Coogan. Every stunt he "pulls" is crammed with laughs and he overlooks nothing in furnishing the fun. With the able assistance of his boy pal and his dog "Tar Bahv," Jackie furnishes enough laughs for months in the sev eral reels utilized in telling the screen story. From beating his way into the circus to putting fleas down his pa's back In church, "Peck's Bad Boy" Is a continuous round of rous ing laughter, the best kind of a tonic, and entertainment value par excel lence. A special added two-reel com edy is the added attraction. Starting tomorrow Charlie Chaplin and Jac:ie Coogan will both be seen at the Strand In a monster return engage ment of "The Kid." the six reels of joy in which the miniature comedian shares honors evenly with the great est laugh maked In the world today. "The Kid" Is an original story, writ ten and produced by the inimitable Chnrlie. and Is unquestionably the verv finest picture he has ever made. The Pathe News and the Mutt and Jeff comedy will augment this bill, IF IT WAS HER ONLY ONE! A heidline appeared lately saying "Perfect woman loses suit." Ore wonders if that is how the in formation that she was perfect got out! Retail Ledses. Philadelphia. MATINEE 3 P. M. BROADWAY GIRLS RAMONA THEATER IN "THE GIRL NEXT DOOR LIONEL BARRYMORE IN "THE COPPERHEAD" Jack Perrin in "The Danger Man" The Family Playhouse jmuoi w- tij&Mut;3;rit. vy y Green Mill Garden A fitting ending to Industrial Week has been arranged by the manage ment of the Green Mill Garden for one of the biggest feature dances ever known at that popular dancing pal ace. Rodrick's Novelty band, that has created such a sensation since it opened at the Green . Mill, has pre pared one of the snappiest musical programs that the big hits of this season of dance will allow. These numbers, as arranged by this wonder band, are the most recent releases from the musical ccmedv shows that are the present rages of the musical comedy centers. Everyone in the en tire vicinity looks forward each week to the regular week-end dance at the Green Mill, but additional work ha. been done preparing for the Saturday night dance on account of the enor mous crowd that is to be entertained as the guests of Phoenix fv the In dustrial Week shows. The wonder ful response to the military ball last night Is indicative that Saturday night's crowd at the Green Mill will be the largest that has ever entered the park for the regular week's dance. All arrangements to take care of tm? hundreds that will be t'.ere early have been completed and one of the best dancing parties that has ever been known in this vicinity is to be slated for the Green Mill Saturday night. The road will be opened, as it was last night, and the slight detour from the Asylum road can be made to Mc Dowell, returning to the Tempe road at Acre city and thence to the Green Mill. This makes the park easier of access than it has been for the past three months. "My Lady Friends" at Elks Children's half-price matinee at the Elks this afternoon at 2:30. Take the kiddles to see the Bainbridge-Karns company In "My Lady Frieads," the livliest, snappiest comedy that has been sent out from New York in sev eral months. It Is a play for young sters from to 60 and Is one long, continuous laugh. The final perform ance of "My Lady Friends" will be given tonight at 8:15. and tomorrow (Sunday) the company starts on their ninth week, offering Eleanor Porter's play supreme, "PollyannR," "the glad girl." Nothing finer can be offered than Pollyanna." It is a safe bet that the rovaltv naid Is the highest ever paid for the privilege of presenting a play in stock in this city. U is the most expensive show from a mana gerial standpoint so far product this season, even surpassing "Smilin" Through." which is rated as one of the "biggest" released for stock purr poses. The Frolic Tonight is Saturday and to the dancers It Is synonymous with the Frolic the premiere dancing club. Saturday night is always a big night at this popular emporium where dancing is conducted along clean lines, where the music as dispensed by Carrol Reed's symphony in jazz is the last word in dance inspiration, where refreshments made of the fin est of materials in the most sanitary manner are offered in a Eervlce that is unexcelled, where the booth ar rangement is convenience personified. And every patron of the Frolic Is keenly Interested in the coming apple dance underlined for Monday eve ning. This is another of the special events which at the Erolic are al ways the signal for "crowded houses" and the very acme of enjoyment. The apple dance is a decided novelty. Fr Christmas! 1 1 n m n PHONOGRAPH MODEL 200 Cash Price $100 Terms $12.00 down $8.00 per month Home Appliance Co. 33-35 West Adams Wiutlower Photoplay CorporittonJ presents GEORGE LOA.N& TUCKEa'S PRODUCTION mmmm mmmsmmF m Matinee 2:30 Tonite 8:15 BRANDON BROS, MGRS. America's Greatest Comedy Hit "iVSY LADY FRIENDS" All Week Starting Snnday, Nov. 13th THE GLAD PLAY "1 POLLYANNA" ELKS BAINBRIDGE-KARNS CO. Matinee 20-30-40-55 I I z gjl SENNETT tUMtUY jl IS!! LadissWustLivc a r EcA (picture I . LAST TIMES Kipling wisely remarked Tht female of the specie is more deadly than the male" do you believe it do you know ladies? And how well ? Come live in the luxury of so ciety amid the swish of silk and satin and see if Kipling really knew what he was talking about. GEORGE LOANE TUCKER'S only picture since "THE MIRACLE MAN" Direct from Grauman's HEARST NEWS STARTS TODAY MAUK'S iEssazM -ViAiaa xsatsai "sj -isssr msj im THE RICK. tTe PICTVREc? TODAY IS KIDDIES' DAY Special Return Engagement of RFAIlTY Anna Sewell's great classic of the South featuring Jean Paige and an all-star cast. HALL ROOM BOYS FORD EDUCATIONAL ANY KID DAY OR NIGHT 6c turn ma r i rn.t wt i