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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, July 22, 1928, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1928-07-22/ed-1/seq-7/

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ED WALSH, JR.
GIVEN DEBUT
IN BIG SHOW
Holds League Leading
Yanks Uni’! Seventh
When Babe Clips In
With 39th Homer
NEW YORK. July 21— {^—Echoes
Of twenty years were sounded at
the Yankee stadium today as a
chunky youngster, just out of Notre
Dame, curved and buzzed a fine as
sortment of “pitching stuff” about
| the ears of the Yankees. Ed Walsh
Jr. was making his metropolitan
dehut as a member of the Whit\
Sox and a great crowd thundered it
applause upon him as he turned the
champions back with one tiny
•ingle in the first six innings.
Perhaps it was inevitable. The
break came in the seventh whn
Babe Ruth larruped his thirty-ninth
home run into the right field
bleachers to break a scoreless dead
lock. With young Walsh thus un
ateadied the Yankees seized an op
portunity to push another run home
in the same round and «o win bv
2 to 1.
Score:
Chicago— AB R H 0 A E
Punnefield 2b .... 4 ft ft 3 3 ft
f lanov lb .4 ft ft 7 ft 0
Mostil rf .3 ft 1 R ft ft
Metzler rf .4 ft 2 ft ft ft
Kamm .3b .3 ft ft 1 ft ft
Ealk If ...3 ft ft 3 ft 0
Redfern as . 3 ft ft 2 5 0
rrouse c . 2 ft 1 3 1 ft
Walsh p .2 ft 0 0 1 0
McCurdy x . 1 ft ft ft 0 ft
Blankenship p .... 0 0 0 ft 0 ft
Totals .2!> ft 4 24 1ft ft
W *—Batted for Walsh in Rth in
ning.
. New York— AB R H O A E
Combs cf .2 ft ft R ft ft
Koenig ss .4 ft 1 2 2 ft
Ruth If . 4 1 I 2 ft ft
Gehrig Ih . 3 ft 1 7 1 ft
Meusel If . 2 1 ft 2 ft ft
Dugan 3b .3 ft 1 ft ft .1
Duroeher 2h .2 ft ft 2 3 ft
Bengough c . 3 ft ft ft 2 ft
Pipgras p .3 ft 1 1 1 ft
Totals .2ft 2 fi 27 ft ft
*
Chicago . ftftft ftftft ftftft—ft
New York . ftftft non 2ftx—2
MACK MEN MIN TWIN BILL
PHILADELPHIA. July 21 (JP>~
The Athletics incre-ised their lent)
*>n second place to in mmfs todnv
hy winning their seventh in a row
snd sweeping the five-gome eerier
with St. Louis hy winning today’s
double header. The Mackmen won
the first game 8 to 2 and the second
7 to 3. Every member in the Ath
letics’ lineup hit safely in each
game.
Jimmy Foxx hit whit was believed
the longest home run ever made ir
Shihe park in the first clash.
Jack Quinn won this thirteenth
* game of the season in the after- !
9 piece. The 43-year-old veteran ha?
lo«t only four.
Score:
St. Louis— AR R H O A E
McNeely rf „. 4 0 0 3 1 0
Merillo 2b ..3 1 2 ? 2 0
Manush If . 4 0 1 4 0 01
Schulte cf .3 0 0 0 0 o|
Kresr. ss . 4 1 1 1 3 0
Blue lb ..3 0 0 9 1 n
O’Rourke 3b . 4 0 1 3 0 r>
Manion c . 4 0 2 2 2 0
Ogden p .2 0 0 0 1 (';
Beck p . 1 0 0 0 2 <i I
Wiltse n . . . . 0 o n n 0
Bettencourt x ... 1 o 1 n a p
Totals .33 2 R 24 12 P
x—Batted for Wiltse in 9th.
Philadelphia— AH R H O A F
Haas cf ...ft 2 2 0 1 0
Dykes 2b .4 0 10 5 0
Cochrane c . 4 0 2 8 0 1 !
Simmons If . 4 2 2 2 0 0
Foxx 3b . 3 3 2 1 5 0
Miller rf . 4 1 3 0 0 0
Hauser lb . 3 0 l ll 0 P
Boley ss . 4 0 1 3 1 0
Grove p . 4 0 1 0 1 P
Totals .IS 8 15 27 13 1
St. Louis . non nni noi—2 i
Philadelphia . OOl 130 03x—8
Two base hits, Cochrane, Molillo.
Foxx, Haas. Home runs. Fox. Sim
fc Bioni. Base on balls, off Beck 1;
off Grove 3. Struck out by Ogden
1, by Beck 1, hy Grove ft. Losing
pitcher, Ogden. Umpires—Owens
and Geisel.
St. Louis— AR R H O A E
McNeeley rf.4 1 l 2 0 11
Brannon 2b .ft 2 2 1 3 0
| Manush If ..5 0 3 3 0 0
I Schulte cf .f> 0 1 1 0 0
Kress as . ft 0 0 2 1 0
Blue lb .3 n 0 9 1 0
O’Rourke 3b . 10 0 2 2 0
Soharg c . 2 0 1 4 n 0
Stewart p . 2 0 1 0 3 0
Wiltae p .«o n 0 n n 0
Sturdy X . 1 0 1 0 0 0
Ftrelecki p .0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals . 38 3 10 24 10 0
x—Batted for Wiltse in 8th.
Philadelphia— AR R H O A E
' Haas cf . ft 0 l 1 n n
Dykes 2h .2 2 1 1 ft 0;
t~ochrane c ....... 4 0 1 t 0 0
Simmon* If . 4 1 2 ft n 0
Foxx 3h .3 t 1 0 3 0
Miller rf . 4 1 1 1 n 0
Rolev ss . 3 0! 220
Hauser lb . 4 2 3 1 0 0
Quinn p . ..4 0 t 1 1 0
► Totals .33 7 12 27 12 1
I __
(divide Dorni.E nui.
BOSTON. July 21,—(Ah—( level.n 1 ;
and Boston divided a double-head.r
today- The Red Sot won the first !
rame. S to 2, and Cleveland the flpc* I
nnd. R to 1. It was Ira Fla~sto;* >
day at Fenway Park and 17.000 f, r
attended. Lieutenant Governor A1
len. on behalf of the day committee,
pre.anted the veteran outfielder
*1.000 in told and other present*
were piven to Flapstend and to his
wife. The .cores:
First Game
CLEVELAND— AR R II TO A F
Jamieson. If.4 0 14 2 0
Lind. 2h . 3 0 12 3 0
J. Sewell. *•.S 0 0 2 2 2
Hodapp, 3b . 4 0 0 2 1 0
l Morran. 1b . 2 1 0 7 2 fl!
\ Summa. rf. 4 1 2 2 0 0
I Taneford. cf.3 0 o 2 0 o
I r Sewell, ..3 o i 2 n o
I Grant. P.2 0 0 1 » «
(Caldwell . 1 0 0 0 0 0
Harder, .. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total. ..SO ~2 1 24 7? ~0
\ xBatted for Grant in eiphth.
' BOSTON- ABRHPOAE.
Retell, tb .1 1 4 7 0
3lyer» 8b .••ima*** " * 1 * l *
! BARTH ELMESS PLAYS AT QUEEN
. _ ... .. _ ■ .
ftreha^d 3<*/-fAe/mclS and Holly ODif
*s7>c. Little. Shepherd of tU nqdo/n Come?
Klagstead, cl.4 0 0 2 0 0
Todt, lb . 4 0 0 15 1 0
K. Williams, If. ... 4 1 4 1 0 0
Taitt, rf.4 110 0 0
Gerber, ss..3 1 3 t 7 0
Hofmann, e.2 1 1 1 1 1
Ruffing, p.2 0 1110
Totals ..29 5 12 27 18 1
Score by innings: R
Cleveland ..000 020 000—2
Boston ..020 030 OOx—5
Summary
Two-base hits: Summa. K. Wil
liams. Taitt. Threc-baee hit: Rogell.
Stolen base: Gerber. Base on balls;
Off Ruffing 2. Struck out: By
Grant* 1, by Ruffing 1. Rosing
pitcher: Grant. Umpires: Hilde
brand and Guthrie.
Second Game
CLEVELAND— AB R H PO A E
Jamieson, If.6 0 1 5 0 0
Lind. 2b . 5 2 2 3 3 0
J. Sewell, ss. 3 1 2 7 3 0
Hodapp, 3b . 2 0 0 0 3 0
Morgan, 1b . 4 0 2 0 0 0
Summa. rf. 4 0 0 1 0 1
Langford, cf. 3 0 0 1 0 0
Myatt. c.3 1 0 1 3 0
Bayne, p. 4 1 2 0 3 0
Totals .33 5 9 27 15 1
BOSTON— AH R H PO A E
Rogell. 2b . 3 0 0 3 3 0
Myer. 3b . 2 0 1 0 3 0
Klagstead, cf. 4 0 1 4 0 0
, Todt. lb . 4 0 2 12 2 0
K. Williams. If. ... 4 0 1 2 0 O
Taitt. rf.3 O 0 1 0 0
Gerber, ss.3 1 1 3 5 0
Berry, .. 3 0 2 2 1 f»
Harris, p. 2 0 0 0 0 0
Russell, p. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Simmons, p. 0 0 0 0 1 0
zlleving . 1 0 0 0 0 0
Slayton, p.0 0 0 0 0 0
Total* .29 1 3 27 15 0
zBatted for Simmons in eighth.
Score hy^jnnings: R
Cleveland .nftft 100 040—5
Boston .000 000 010—1
Summary
Two-base bits: Lind, Morgan, K
Williams. Rase on balls: Off Bayne
3. Harriss 2. Russell 1, Slayton 1.
Struck out: By Harriss 2. Losing
pitcher : Harrier. Umpirts: Guth
rie and Hildebrand.
WASHINGTON. July 21.—
Hadley. Washington right-hander,
held Detroit to five scattered hits
and the Senators won. 4 to 2. making
the series count 3 games to 1.
The Score
DETROIT— AB R H PO A E
Galloway. 3b . 4 0 1 2 1 0
McManus, 1b .4 0 0 9 0 0
Gehringcr. 2b . 4 0 0 1 3 1
H. Rice, cf. 4 0 0 0 0 0
' .If. 3 0 0 2 0 0
Heilman, rf. 4 0 0 3 0 0
Tavener, ss. 3 2 3 2 5 0
Woodall, c. .. 2 0 0 5 0 0
WhitehiH, p. 1 0 0 0 1 0
Smith, p. 1 0 0 0 0 0
xlfargrave . 1 0 1 0 0 0
Totals .31 2 5 24 10 l
xRatted for WhitehiH in fifth.
WASHINGTON— AB R H PO A E
Barnes, cf.ft 0 0 3 ft ft
E. Rice, rf.4 ft 0 3 ft ft
Goslin. If.4 ft ft 1 ft ft
Judge, lb . 3 1 1 12 0 0
Bluege. 3b . 4 1 1 1 3 ft
Cronin, ss.4 112 2 0
Harris, 2b . 4 1 2 1 5 0
Ruel. c.3 0 1 4 1 0
Hadley, p. .. 8 0 0 0 l o
Totals .29 4 « 27 12 0
Score by Innings: R
Detroit .001 010 000_2
Washington . _000 400 000—4
Summary
Two-base hits: Cronin, Tavener.
Thn*c-base hits: Galloway, Har
grave. Stolen base: Judge. Base
on halls: Off WhitehiH 4. Smith 2.
Hadley 2. Struck out: By White
hill 2. Smith 1. Hadley 4. Losing
pitcher: WhitehiH. Umpires: Van
Graflnn. Campbell and Connolly.
Time of game: 1 hour and 55 min
utes.
FALLS ON RFD-HOT POKER
W ILMETTE. III. — Three-year-old
Margie Hodgson fell on a red-hot
poker and was fatally burned.
Where H’s Always Cool
— NOW' SHOWING —
The Finest Tale of Romanre
and Adventure Ever
Screened
DOUGLAS
FAIRBANKS
“The Thief of
Bagdad”
Supported by the Greatest Cast
Ever Assembled
See Him Fly In the
Manie Carpet
Go Through the Valley of
Fire and Find the florae
with Wings.
A MASTER SHOW
ALL WILL ENJOY
— Also —
A UNIVERSAL COMEDY ,
“Money, Money
Money”
And
INTERNATIONAL NEWS
Admission 10c — 2Se
Auction Compson
Into Arab Harem
In Desert Film
The primitive practice, now ex
tinct. of selling foreign captives on
the auction block by Arabian captors
is shown in Coulmbia's "The Desert,”
which comes to the Dittmann theater
today. The scene is one of the tense
moments in this picture of thrills
and intrigues in which Betty Comp
son is starred.
Miss Compson portrays the role of
a French society girl, who has one
strange adventure a;ter another in
the Mohammedan city of Jebbel
Abbas on the Arabian Desert. She
is captured by a powerful Arab chief
tan, who holds her for auction to the
highest native bidder.
The entire action follows, in close
detail, the practice once in vogu® in
Arabia. The auction block is a repro
duction of one still in existence, upon
which over a hundred beautiful girls(
have been sold to repugnant natives^
Miss Compson, clad in scanty attire,
is placed upon this block and then,
according to the Mohammedan cus
tom. a filmy black veil, of twelve
yards of chiffon, is thrown over her.
The veil completely covered the ac
tress from head to heels and laid in
folds upon the floor of the dungeon
in which the scene was enacted.
Walter Lang directed the produc
tion under the personal supervision
of Harry Cohn. The cast includes
Allan Forrest. Otto Matiesen. Ed
ward Martindcl, Roscoe Karns and
Frank Austin.
‘Little Shepherd
o’ Kingdom Come’
Barthelmess Hit
.——■
Barthelmess—San toll — O’Day.
This combination is not double
play in baseball, nor a football [
triple pa = s: but rather a combina
tion First National Pictures has die- i
covered that indicates superb enter
tainment on thescr een.
When Richard Barthelmess made
his great story of the World war,
“The Patent Leather Kid,” Alfred
Santell was at the megaphone and
pretty Molly O'Day, just seventeen
| years old. was leading woman.
Barthelmess’ newest starring ve
hicle for First National. “The Lit
tle Shepherd of Kingdom Come,"
j finds the same trio again associat
ed in the same capacities. The pic- j
ture conies to the Queen theater to
day. and. judging from advance re
ports. it scores another ton-strike
in entertainment just as did “The
Patent Leather Kid."
"The Little Shepherd of Kingdom
Come” is the picturization of John
Fox. Jr’s, immortal story of the Ken
tucky mountains in Civil war days.
However, the picture version does not
include war scenes. It deals with the
exciting adventures of a mountain
boy. homeless and without kin, and
with a beautiful romance that grows
out of his mountain experiences.
Afi ne cast is seen in support of
the star, including David Torrence,
Nelson McDowell. Doris Dawson,
Martha Mattox. Victor Potel, Mark
Hamilton, F!ulalie Jensen, William
Bertram. Walter Lewis, Gardner
.lames, Ralph Yearsley, Gustav von
Sevffertitz, Bob Milasch. Claude
Gillingwnter and Walter Rogers.
--- —. .... ..-n
MUmann
TODAY — TOMORROW
Columbia Pictures
Betty Compson
%DESERT
BRIDE
■wttk
Allan Forrest
Edward Martindel
Otto Matlesen
Directed by Welter Lens
Here are thrills, ac
tion, romance and ,
surprises. You’ll en
IMPERIAL COMEDY
Admission 30c—25c—10c
1 Replica of Night
Club Locale For
New Haines Film
A replica of a New York City night
ciub. complete even to the semi-nude I
-tutues, hard-eyed habitues and half- j
cad chorus girls, was constructed
tu the Metro-Goldwyn-Alayer studios !
for scenes in William Haines' star
ling picture, "Telling the World''
which comes Sunday to the Rivoli
theater. The cabaret furnishes the
locale for one of tht funniest se
quences of the picture, an episode
where Haines as the cub reporter is
sent to cover a mythical murder
which turns out to be a real murcer.
Sam Wood directs the production
with a cast which includes Anita |
Page in the leading feminine role and !
many player# of note.
If some wise old bird of a China
man hadn’t had a bright idea some
five hundred years ago, the American
raincoat manufacturers would be do
ing just about twice the business
they are doing today. This was the
discovery of William Haines when he
did a little private research for the
Chinese sequence of his new starring
picture. "Telling the World,” which
comes Sunday to the Rivoli theater in
San Benito. Haines discovered that
the Chinese were the original invent
ors of the umbrella and that every
Chinese soldier carries an umbrella
into battle. If it rains he stops
fighting and puts up the umbrella.
Sam Wood directs while the cast in
cludes Anita Page in the leading
feminine role, Kilene Percy, Bert
Roach. Frank Currier. Polly Moran,
William V. Mong and Mathew Betz.
Movie Calenard
Sunday-Monday
DITTMANN—“The Desert Bride,”
Betty Compson. Allen Forrest. Im
perial comedy.
CAPITOL—“A Certain Young Man,”
with Ramon Novarro, Marccline
Day and Renee Adorce. Pathe
news, Technicolor and Topics.
Qt KEN—“The Little Shepherd of
Kingdom Come,” with Richard
Barthelmess and Mnllie O'Day.
Christie Comedy, MGM news and
Aesops Fables.
TEXAS—“The Thief of Bagdad.” with
Douglas Fairbanks, Oswald the
Lucky Rabbit and International
news.
Tuesday-Wednesday
DITTMANN—“The Golden Clown,” a
Pathe picture, with (iosta Ekman,
Karina Bell. Fox news.
CAPITOL—“The Strange Case of
Captain Ramper,” MGM, comedy
and Pathe review.
QCF^FIN — Gene Stratton Porter's
"Freckles,” comedy and Paramount
news.
TEXAS- Not announced.
Thursday -F'riday
DITTMANN "St. Elmo,” John Gil
bert, Pathe comedy.
CAPITOL—“The Strange Case of
Captain Ramper,” also MGM com
edy and Pathe review.
QI F EN—Not announced.
TEXAS ' Law of the Range.” with
Tim McCoy, Gump comedy, “Mild
West” and International news.
Saturday
DITTMANN—“Christine of the Big.
Tops,” with Pauline Garron, Cul
len l.andis. Fldurational comedy.
CAPITOL— Not announced.
QUEEN—“Hula.” with Clara Bow.
Comedy and KoKo’s Kozy Korner." ,
TFl.XAS "Phantom of the Ranch,” j
with Tom Tyler and his Pals. Com
edy and “Haunted Island.”
BAND TO PLAY
EDINBURG, July 21.—The regular
weekly concert by the F'dinburg band
will be played on the courthouse
lawn beginning at S p. m. Saturday.
The program will include: March.
"Salute to Washington”; overture,
“Western World”: evening song.
"Ahenlied”; march. “Premium”;
march. “Talisman”; “My Wild Irish
Rose"; “Garden of F3den Overture.”
“Constantinople” and “Star Spangled
Banner.”
SCHOOLBOY STOIC
IRSTOCK. 1 iig.—After breaking
his leg in a football game 10-year
old Albert Barrs hobbled into his
classroom and stayed until the
school work ended.
‘CERTAIN YOUNG MAN' AT CAPITOL
yjpp*,»'W-.
■Rarceline !
W DAY (Wtf
Ramon novaoco
f »*A CERTAIN
\ YOUNG MAN’
Ramon Novarro a
Whimsical London
Flirt at Capitol
What is Ramon Novarro like?
Tf> the public, he is one of the
most popular stars of the day. but to
Hollywood he is still a mystery. This
in spite of the fact that Ramon has
been a citizen of the film colony for
several years.
Novarro, who plays the whimsical
young London lord in "A Certain
Young Man,” his new Metro-Gold
wyn-Mayer vehicle coming today to
the Capitol theater, is equally at
home in lightsome vein or a romantic
role like “Ben-Hur.”
Personally he is boyish, with an
enthusiasm tempered by a naive cyn
icism. Disillusionment has not made
him a skeptic—only cautious. He
has many friends, but few that know
him away from his work. He sel- ]
dom attends film folks’ gatherings. J
His associates wonder what he does |
with his spare time, and seem almost |
incredulous when told the truth.
When he is not studying a new role
he is taking a course* in elocution or
studying singing under Louis Gra
vure. He is a brilliant pianist, and
for pastime he has a little marionette
theater in his home, where he stages
his own plays.
In Novarro's new picture, which
Hobart Henley directed, he plays a
gay young Londoner whose flirtations
are the talk of society until he meets
the right girl and has a comical time
of “reforming.” Marceline Day is
the girl, and Renee Adoree and Car
mel Myers her feminine rivals. Bert
Roach. Huntley Gordon. Ernie Woods,
and others of note are in the cast.
WEATHER OUTLOOK
For week beginning Monday: West
Gulf States and Southern Plains:
Local thundershowers at beginning
of week and again within latter part,
otherwise generally fair. Tempera
tures mostly near seasonal average*.
TRAIN GOES THROUGH BRIDGE
NEW YORK. July 21.—ftfb—A doz
en persons were injured today when
the first two cars of a Long Island
railroad electric train plunged
through an open drawbridge over an
arm of Jamaica Bay between Broad
Channel and Hatnmel.
—w ■ III IMIIII ■ 1 jfWIP M—1
SAN BENITO
SUNDAY and MONDAY, JULY 22 and 23
I' ~lhat front
page .
I thriller/
I

P Also FABLES, KINOGRAMS and COMEDY |
HARLINGEN
SUNDAY - MONDAY
JULY 22 - 23
Beautiful as a rare
flower, but poor as a
church mouse, she
scorned the love of
the best “catch” on
the Continent, then
turned a nation up
side down to win him
back. Billie Dcve’s
most colorful and ro
mantic characteriza
tion!
BILUE
DOVE
— IN —
“The Yellow Lily”
With
A^irM national CLIVE BROOK
nv
Arcadia Peek & Deacon l
NeWS Mighty Reuter I
Topics of the Day 1
__ • ■
NEXT SUNDAY — MONDAY I
? JOHN GILBERT in “THE COSSACKS” I
Yellow Lily Cast
Unusual; Playing
Harlingen House
A search of Hollywood for motion
picture actors who are at once no
table performers and striking char
acter types, could not produce a finer
group than that which appears in
"The Yellow Lily," coming to the
Arcadia theater in Harlingen Sunday
and Monday.
Billie Dove is the star of this First
National adaptation of the Lajos
Biro play, which was also called “The
Yellow Lily.” The play, dealing
with Hungarian locale, demands the
very best acting ability for al of its
many characters, regardless of their
relative importance.
And how quaint, picturesque, color
ful—and, as the case may he. beauti
ful or grotesque—those characters
are! Probably their like could be
found in no European country but
Hungary, land of the Magyar, the
Oriental-European!
Billie Dove, the star, is ideal as
the heroine of this interesting story.
('live Brook, the distinguished Eng
lish film actor, is Miss Dove's leading
man in “The Yellow Lily.” He en
acts the role of an Hungarian Arch
duke. and has a powerful part in the
unusual love story of the play.
Gustav Von Seyffertiti. famous
character actor, portrays “Kinke
linc," mysterious, subtle and power
ful “right-hand-man” and agent of
the Archudke. Nicholas Sousaanin,
once famous on the Russian stage,
appears as the heroine’s brother, s
doctor in a small Hungarian village.
The mayor of the village a quaint
comedy character, is portrayed by
comedian. Jane Winton is the flam
ing actress from Budapest, of whom
the hero tires when he sees Miss
Dove. Marc MacDermott and Eu
genie Besserer are the Archduke and
Archduchess Ludovici.
BABY DIES
MISSION. Julv 21.—The sit
months' old baby son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ira Gobble died here at the
home of its parents Thursday aft
ernoon. The body was taken the
same afternoon to Brownsville for
burial.
SELLS HOME
RAYMONDVILLE. July 21.—Earl
W. Huff this week purchased the
residence of R. S. Dorsett in Lee
Heights addition. The considera
tion was fS.OOO. jt is stated. Mr.
Dorsett expects to buy a home near
er the school building.
■MM ■ M • ■ H ■ 111gfflMMII—II
I NOV/ SHOWING
The Picture With a
Soul!
stirring mountain ro
mance in broad, un
restrained terms. And
now the lovable lov
ers of “The Patent
Leather Kid” re-unite
to bring it to the
screen with vivid life
and a soul. A pic
ture you’ll remember
long after others are
forgotten.
rthelmess
LITTLE SHEPHERD I
, KINGDOM COME I
Supported by Molly O’Day
Also Christie Comedy “HALFBACK HANNAH”
MGM NEWS — AESOP’S FABLES
QUEEN THEATRE ORCHESTRA
—-—A
j ‘ town\
Now Now
Showing Showing
I^MON NOVAUR
. A i ert . “
Yo<\
Love was a game he •
played — girl*, the with
toys he dallied with Renee Adoree
—nnd then he met a Marceline Day
a heautv who mom hi. Carmel Myers
heart—and handed it
right bark to him!
{ What a rip-roarinx comedy
| romance this picture Is!
Novarro in a totally differ
ent kind of role, as the
heart-breaker! With a
' great supporting cast! Lore,
laughs, thrills—in short, en
tertainment!
Added Attractions
PATHE NEWS
TOPICS
| “TECHNICOLOR
1 SPECIAL”
Capitol Orchestra
# - » ..a

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