Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 6 Click to view larger version
May 6, 1939

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 6

Publication:
Ironwood Daily Globe i
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 6, 1939
Page:
Page 6
Get access now
Prev. page
Next pages

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

SIX IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICH. SATURDAY, MAY 6,1939. About Folks and Their Guests Saidenberg Symphonietta Delights Large Audience Third Concert in Music Circle Series Proves Real Musical Treat. A rare musical treat, such as is •eldora the privilege of Ironwood music lovers to hear, was enjoyed last night by a large audience in the auditorium of the Memorial building when the Saidenberg Sym- phonietta performed under the baton of Daniel Saidenberg, youthful director. Watching Saidenberg's movements last night, one gained the impression that he expected a great deal of his musicians. True or not, he does attain the utmost in beauty from his group. The first number was the brief "Preludto" from "Sonata in E Major" by Bach, followed by the delightful "Etae Kleine Nachtmusik" a serenade for string orchestra by MUSICIAN IS ILL Oscar Chausow, member of the Saidenberg Symphonietta who was rushed to Grand View hospital last night Just before the concert here, was discharged today after receiving treatment for an acute attack of appendicitis. He accompanied the group which left Ironwood today. The attending physician said Chausow was suffering from a seriously inflamed appendix but that an immediate operation was not necessary. Mozart. The audience warmed quickly to the group after the opening allegro and grew more enchanted with each succeeding movement. Three Solo Numbers Presenting a pleasing variety ae- tween the opening and closing group? by the Symphonietta were three solos, "Elegie," Massenet, by Dudley Powers, cellist, "Serenade" from "Hassan", Deltas, by Sheppard Lehnhoff, viola soloist, and "Hora Staccato," Dinecu, by Leonard Sorkin, violinist. Although receiving enthusiastic applause, Powers answered only with gracious bows. The applause following Sor- kln's beautiful and gay numcer was finally rewarded with a repetition of the piece. Then followed the most difficult number of the entire program, Tschaikowsky's "Serenade," lovely beyond description. In the concluding group were Bonzoni's "Menuet," Rimsky-Korsakoff's "Flight of the Bumble Bee," Tschaikowsky's "Andante Cantabile," and Grainger's "Molly on the Shore." The realistic "Plight of the Bumble Bee" so delighted the audience that Sai- denberg repeated the number. Play Two Encores The program concluded, the audience demanded more and the Symphonietta played Grainger's "Londonderry Air." The audience demanded still more and the sym- phonletta played a composition written especially for the group by young David VanVactor, who recently won a $1,000 award offered by the New York Philharmonic orchestra. Last night's program was much enjoyed and was a pleasing finale to the three concerts sponsored by Music Study circle and brought here through arrangements with the National League of Community concerts. The first number in the series was the Vienna Choir Boys' group, and the second was Percy Grainger, pianist-composer. Glorifying Yourself Marenisco Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. William Retner announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Phyllis L. to Gordon G. Schmidt of Preemont, Wis. Miss Retner is a graduate of the Marenisco high school. Mr. Schmidt is employed by an oil company at Freemont. No definite date has been set for the wedding. Sidnaw ST. DAVID'S MISSION Church school every Sunday at 10 a. m. May 14, Mother's Day program at church school. May 14, service of Holy Communion at 3 p. m. May 28, Service of Evening Prayer at 7 p. m. Malcolm M. Langley, pastor. Ewen ST. MARKS EPISCOPAL CHURCH Sunday at 10 a. m. church school. Monday at 7:30 p. m. evening service and sermon. Alternate Tuesdays the Study club meets. Alternate Thursdays the Guild meets. Every Thursday the choir practices. Iron Doll IRON BELT COMMUNITY CHURCH Sunday, Sunday school, 10:30. Miss Don Williams, superintendent. Cheater L. Harriet, minister. Winchester LUTHERAN MISSION Services Sunday at 3:30 p. m. R. C. Horlamui, pastor. CARD OF THANKS Our grateful thanks are extended to all who aided and comforted us during the illness and tost of our dear father. Especially do we thank the Rev. John L. Knapp and Major H. J/Nicholls, those who sent flowers and those who offered the use of their cars. The Dixon Family BY ALICIA HART Don't dismiss the idea of cosmetics and corrective beauty preparations as suitable Mother's Day gifts with "But I just love the lines in mother's face and throat" or wouldn't recognize mother if she changed her makeup or hair." Mother's Day Is mother's day— not yours. What she likes is whal matters. And you may be sure that your mother, or any other mother, for that matter, does not think the lines around her eyes are Just too lovely or that it wouldn't be fun to have a new permanent wave, a new coiffure and some new makeup. There are charming gifts for mothers in cosmetic departments, And from beauty salons and exercise studios come suggestions for presents that will please any woman, young or old. You might give mother a course of exercise treatments or a card entitling her to a facial a week for several weeks. Maybe she'd like a membership In a gymnasium. Or perhaps she needs a pennanen wave. If you know that she intends to get a new permanent within a few weeks, a course of reconditioning scalp and hair treatments might be in order. If mother has intimated that she's tired of the way she wears her hair, how about taking her to an excellent coiffure expert who will be able to design a new hairstyle for her? If she doesn't seem very pleased with the condition of her hands and nails, a course of oil manicure and hand massage treatments ought to make her pretty happy. If mother has been wearing the same makeup for years and years, she probably needs and would like a new and slightly darker shade of face powder. Generally speaking, the skin gets a shade or two darker as one grows older. If she has white hair and a fairly light complexion, the new pastel shades of rouge and lipstick will be becoming. There's no lovelier present for any woman than a complete set of makeup which includes nail lacquer, rouge, lipstick, powder and foundation lotion or cream- all in shades exactly right for her particular skin tones. A jar of de luxe throat cream; a bottle of oil to eliminate fine lines and wrinkles around the eyes; a hand grooming kit, containing hand lotion as well as a cream to be massaged into hands and wrists at night; a new hairbrush and a bottle of tonic to cure whatever scalp defect bothers her most—any one of these would be appreciated bj any woman. Finnish Group To Give Celebration Towels and Potholders in Mexicans Are Gay Says Laura Wheeler COM. ifM, NKOUCRAtT KMKS, INC KITCHEN ACCESSORIES PATTERN 19OO Strings of biightly colored gourds serve as household decorations in Mexico. So these gay print potholders in their sombrero case can make your kitchen bright.. The harmonizing tea towels make easy and delightful stitchery. Pattern 1900 contains a transfer pattern of potholders and case; 3 motifs averaging 5Vi x 7 inches; illustrations of stitches; materials required; color schemes. Send ten cents in coin for this pattern to The Ironwood Daily Globe, Needlecraft Dept., 82 Eighth Avenue, New York, N, Y. Write plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS. IN HOLLYWOOD The Ladies of Kaleva will sponsor a Mother's Day celebration at the Kaleva hall Wednesday, May 10, at 8 o'clock. The speaker will be Mrs. Elsa Heporauta, Finnish lecturer and writer, who is touring the United States this summer. Musical numbers will also be given and the public has been invited. Licenses to Wed Application for a marriage license was made at the office of Eugene Darin, Iron county clerk, by John Woitkilewicz, Montreal, and Jean Valentl, Hurley. CHURCHES NEWPORT METHODIST CHURCH Sunday, 10, Morning worship. At this service, we welcome as guests the members of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows. The choir will provide special music; and the pastor will speak from the text, "Am I My Brother's Keeper?" 11, Sunday school. Charlet Treloar, superintendent. 6, Epworth League. 7, Evening service, "The Church and False Teachers." Monday: 7:30, Meeting of Newport Brotherhood. Wednesday, 7:30, Prayer service, Bible study hour. Saturday, 10, Meeting of the Juniors. 9, Rummage sale under the auspices of the Ladies Aid society. Sunday, May 14, Mother's Day. Service in charge ot Epworth League. Special invitation to all mothers in the church constituency. Elwyn C. Parlla, pastor. BE GENTLE WITH WOOL Press wool under a well-dampened cloth, with a light, lifting motion and a hot, but certainly not scorch- Ins, iron. The light touch obviates shiny seams, crushed nap and stretched fabric. THE BRIDE'S PICTURE Is a lovely picture! And how priceless in years to come! Make the appointment for your wedding portraits now. Tho Hirvola Stidio Open eveningi "Btfl • p. m. Open Sunday* onto 5 p. BL FILMS-KODAK FINISHING Mica. This Is the fifth of a six-part series on Changing Hollywood. * * * BY PAUL HARRISON Hollywood :— The movies have emerged from their cautious isolation with the flag flying and the trumpets blaring full blast. Now and then you hear a Bronx cheer ;or Hilter. Generally, however, the costliness and content of American pictures are dictated by the foreign market —what's left of it. The movie you saw last night wasn't designed ex clusively for your approval. Months ago, when it was only i script and a budgeted sum of money, there were conferences at which wise showmen tried to guess how England would like it. And France. And how about the Latin Americas? Would it offend the Japanese? Would it help to restore Hollywood's dominance in Italy if peace is made with Mussolini. Now and then you hear about some daring picture which will defy the dictator nations. Yet "Blockade," "Idiot's Delight" end others lave emerged so emasculated that you can't tell which side is which. Again, you have read that the ndustry is withdrawing all its Urns from this or that intolerant country. Actually Hollywood never las withdrawn from anywhere until it was only one jump ahead of eviction or unless it faced insuperable financial losses by remaining. Films Kicked Around Thus the industry "withdrew" from Germany, and subsequently from the lands of Hitler's conquests. Until the final'blow, at least one of the Hollywood studios, in order to get some of its pictures into Germany .endured the humiliation of going to the local consul and falsely swearing that no Jewish money was involved in the production of the films! The four biggest companies wrathfully scuttled out of Italy when Mussolini decreed an 80 per cent local monopoly and also made it impossible to take any profits out of the country. Italian pictures, made under the supervision of "Sonnyboy" Vittorio Mussolini, have failed woefully to please the populace, so Hollywood is expecting a proposal of conciliation from the big boss. American pictures have been in and out of japan, depending on the vagaries of Oriental commercial diplomacy. Just now, Talkietown's foreign representatives expect to be kicked out any minute by an embargo and to have their films—already in the country—confiscated. Even friendly France has a quota restriction which almost excludes American films. England has one, too, but Hollywood is evading it by establishing production units in London and making pictures there. The Scandinavian countries. England and their dominion* and commonwealths, and South and Central America are about the only markets left. Hollywood is conducting a determined conquest of South America, and even last year sold 377 features there against 14 made by German companies. It now is trying to cut in on the business enjoyed by the studios of Mexico City, Buenos Aires and Rio. You can recall numerous recent pictures with tropical locales which are suitable—and were Intended— for the Latin trade with Spanish and Portuguese dialog dubbed in. South American Trade Lately there has been a flurry of production in Spanish-language films right here in Hollywood. Several of the major studios are making them, and talent scouts are bringing Latin stars here. C o b i a n Productions, releasing through 20th-Fox, has imported Blanca De Castejon from the Argentine; Fernando Soler, the John Barrymore of South America, and a glamor-gal named Carmen Mora. Inseparable from Hollywood's foreign policy is its patriotic one, especially since the leader of the cycle, Warner Brothers, is daring to thumb his nose at Hitler. So, presumably, is Charlie Chaplin, who has begun work on a burlesque called "The Dictator." But there may not be any dictators by the time this film is finished. Another alternative is that the picture may never be finished. But Warner's "Confessions of Nazi Spy" names names and t>hows faces. Of course, it is based on actual cases which came out In the New York spy trial last autumn Nevertheless, it is a deliberate- affront to a nation with which we still carry on diplomatic relations. So will be a second picture "The Bishop Who Walked With God," a factual drama about Naz persecution of the Rev. Martin Niemoeller, head of the German Lutheran church. The Hays Office approved the spy script, but individual members of the Producers' Association are uneasy about both pictures. Hal Wallis, Warner production chief told me that he had not bothered to determine the attitude of the rest of the industry. An executive of a rival studio said: "Most of us think that there is danger in Warner's policy, and that it certainly will be embarrassing to our government. There's a big difference between defensive patriotism and that sort of aggressive criticism. "It's jingoistic and a bad thing for the cause of liberalism and peace. Why, there'll be hell pop ping even if the pictures ar shown in New York.*' NEXT: Cinema searches for nc stories. Honor Mothers At Banquet Tomorrow A banquet, honoring the mother of St. Ambrose parish, will be hel tomorrow at 6 o'clock in St. Am brose hall under the auspices the Altar society. Judge T. J. Lant ers will Introduce the Rev. P. Meyer of Hurley, the speaker. All members of the parish an friends have been invited to attend The program will be as follows: Invocation, the Rev. J. B. Mortar ty, pastor. Community tinging, led by Victo Lemmer. Toast to mothers, Marguerite Me Quiggan. Response, Mrs. J. A. Doyle. Vocal solos, Mrs. N. C. Ruddell. Talk, -Father Meyer. Vocal solos, John Collins. Closing remarks, Father Moriarty [WATCH REPAIRING & CLOCK REPAIRING Repairs on all fine Instruments. K. C LARSON Block 8. of Curry Hotel. IIDavis ILDiirk v iff or v Miss Deffe Weds Joseph Gumming! Announcement was made today o the marriage of Miss Elizabeth Deffe, daughter of Frank Dette o Detroit Lakes, Minn., to Josep Cummings, aon of Mr. and Mrs. T J. Cummings, also of Detroit Lakes The wedding took place at 10 o'cloc Monday morning in St. John' church at Meyer Grove, Minn., wltl the Rev. W. J. Paulln, O. 8. B., of ficiating. Attending the couple were Mis Catherine Deffe, a sister of th bride, and Edward Deffe, her broth er. Mr. and Mrs. Cummings wil make their home in Ironwood. Mr Cummings is assistant manager o the local J. C. Penney compan; store. Showing At The Ironwood SOIL, Moik, Toes. Club Activities Members of Aurora chapter, Or der of Eastern Star, who plan to attend the Ashland meeting May 12 have been asked to make reser vatlons by Monday. The auxiliary to the Veterans o Foreign Wars will meet Tuesday night, May 9, at the Memoria building. A program will be given by the children of members and lunch will be served by past officers. * • • Reservations are still open for thi final dinner meeting of the year ti be held by the Ironwood Buslnes and Professional Woman's clul Monday at 6 o'clock at the St James hotel. Members have been asked to' call Miss Irene Mattson ictel chairman, today for reserva- lions. Mothers of members havi been invited. Mrs. Elwyn Parlin wil be the speaker. * « • There will be a regular meetinf of Aurora chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, at the Masonic Temple Tuesday night. * • * The Zionist organization will havi a rummage sale in the Mueller storage garage building beginning Monday afternoon 'and continuing through Thursday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Earl Holman are the parents of a son, Thomas Earl born April 6 at Jackson, Mich. Mr and Mrs. Holman both taught in the Ironwood schools. Mrs. Holman is the former Eleanor Thomas known here as a cello soloist. FUN Tonight Treat yourself to a good time. Beer and choicest wines. Danceable music by Pel's Blue Boys. Cozy surroundings, good companionship! WHITE HOUSE PHONE 322-M GILE, WIS. v Persona] Items Miss Catherine Jerow, a student at the College of St. Schojastica at Duluth la spending the week end at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Jerow, Gogeblc street. She has as her guest Miss Marcella LeDuc of Escanaba. Mrs. .George Rowe, Cloverland Drive, will leave tonight for Cleveland to attend the nineteenth international convention of the auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. She will attend as a delegate from the local lodge. Dr. and Mrs. Harry Sher of Hurley and Roy Sher of Ironwood left this morning for Chicago to attend the wedding of Miss Mary Wellman of Chicago to Dr. H. Soruf of Racine. They are expected to return here Tuesday. Mrs. Gilbert Otis of Rhlnelander is visiting at the Lloyd Hunt home in Hurley. She will also visit other relatives and friends in Hurley and Ironwood. P. A. Johnson, Lowell street, left today for New York to visit the world's fair and also will visit a daughter in New Hampshire. B. O. Wright, Lake street, has returned from Los Angeles, Calif., where he spent the winter with his sons and daughters in law, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wright and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Wright. Mrs. Anna Sahlin, Ayer street, has returned after spending the winter in Apple ton. Mrs. Carl J. Anderson, Ayer street, has returned from a short visit with friends in Ashland and Washburn. Miss Rose Stella, 212 Oak street, has returned from a three weeks' trip to Milwaukee. Miss Kathleen Mitchell of Houghton is spending the week end here. Miss Ruth Johnson of Chicago is expected to arrive Monday morning to visit her mother, Mrs. Hulda Johnson, Lake street. Miss Hilda Voyce of Lansing is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Voyce, Lake street. Weddings MartorelU-Peterson At an elaborate wedding which took place this morning at 9 o'clock in St. Ambrose church Miss Marjorie Lucille Peterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Peterson, of Iron River, became the bride of Guido F. Martorelli, son of Mr. and Mrs. Armldore Martorelli of Ironwood. The Rev. J. B. Moriarty officiated. The bride, who wore a while lace gown and veil and carried roses and sweet peas, was attended by her sister, Miss Eileen Petenson, and by Miss Mary Miklesh as bridesmaids. Miss Peterson wore blue net with white accessories and Miss Miklesh was attired in pink with white accessories. Both carried x>uquets of mixed flowers. Alfred Martorelli, a brother of the bridegroom, was best man. Louis Mikesh was an usher. Only immediate relatives and friends attended a wedding break- last served to 35 guests at the home of the bridegroom's parents. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Bert Winkworth of Kenton, Miss Irene Thompson of Trout Creek, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph La- onde, Mrs. Evar Peterson, Vincent and Lenore Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Andice, and Everet Barns, all of Iron River, and Miss Esther Tamonen of Kenton. The couple will reside at Kenton where Mr. Martorelli is employed as clerk at the CCC camp. KEEP CHEESE FRESH A coating of butter or margarine pread over the cut edge of cheese will keep it from becoming hard and tough. Ironwood Girls Winners Of Scout Camp Awards Northwestern CAFE PnoB» 901 IroBwood "Where the Bluet Stop" Sunday, May 7 Chicken Dinners .. Banana Splits 15e Nottingham Fair Theme of Annual Girl Scout Rally Here Today. Scholarships to the Girl Scout summer camp at Lake Galilee were won by Alice Era, first class scout from Ironwood troop 1, Raglna Kolesar, second class scout from Ironwood troop 1, and Molly Ekitrom tenderfoot scout from Ironwood troop 3, the range Girl Scouts learned today ' at their annual' rally at the Memorial building. Awards were made by points in a contest which opened in February. Alice Erm had 526 points, Regina Koleaar, 175, and Molly Ekstrom, 254. High point scouts In each of the 12 range troops were announced as follows: Alice Erm, Ironwood 1; Molly Ekstrom, Ironwood 3; Elizabeth Kaltenbach, Ironwood 4; Lorraine Maki, Marenisco; Ellie Maki, Ramsay; Norma De Rubels, Hurley 2; Dorothy Kivisto, Ironwood 2, Ruth Sealy, Hurley 1; Eleanor Hendrick«on, Bessemer 2; Marlly Hewitt, Ironwood 5; Marjorie Skwor, Bessemer 3; Dorothy Ramme, Montreal; Shirley Broemer, Puritan. Ironwood Troop it High Four hundred Scouts cheered the winners of high points and the following- troops which won the year's honors: Ironwood, 1, 5,120 points; Marenisco, 4,540; Ironwood, 3, 4,020; Ramsay, 3,540; Hurley 2, 3,310; Ironwood 5, 3,060; Ironwood 2, 2,800; Hurley 1, 2,790; Ironwood 4, 2,370; Montreal, 2,000; Bessemer 3. 1,890; Bessemer 2, 1,640; and Puritan 1, 1,270. The rally was a gala affair today with Scouts from all points on the range present in Roblnhood costumes of different colon, each color combination representing a troop. The theme was a Nottingham fair and the entire program revolved around that theme. The program for the day opened at 10 a. m. with a flag ceremony by Hurley troop 2 and group singing. During the ensuing hour troop programs were presented, including accordian solos by Ironwood 3; a tap dance by Ironwood 2; Robinhood and Friar tuck ballads by Puritan troop; English folk dances by Bessemer troop; and folk dances by the Marenisco troop. Program For Day The remainder of the program for the day follows: Pictures and group singing, 11 a. m. Grand march and refreshments, 11:30 a. m. Leaders' stunts, 1 p. m. Archery tournament, Ironwood 1, 1:15 p. m. Jousing-, 1:45 p. m. Games, 2 p. m. Movies, 2:30 p. m. Presentation of awards and crowning of health queen, 3 p. m. Distribution of rally news, 3:45 p. m. Lutheran Pastors Meet Here Tuesday A three-day conference of Upper Peninsula Lutheran pastors of the Missouri synod will open at St. Luke's Lutheran church here Tuesday morning with the Rev. A. C. Hellert as chairman. A special service with communion for the .pastors will be held at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night with confessional service beginning at 7 o'clock. The Rev. E. Beversdorf, Iron Mountain, will have charge of the confessional service, and the Rev. I. Droegemueller, Newberry, will deliver the sermon. The service is open to the public. The Rev. W. Kohn, Merrill. Wls., president of the northern Wisconsin and Michigan district, will attend the conference Tuesday. Doctrinal papers will be delivered at the conference by the Revs. Otto Neumann, Engadine; A. F. Zlehlsdorf, Ontonagon, and Droegemueller. "The Layman in his Mission Activity," will be delivered by the Rev. Beversdorf, and "The Pastor in the Homes of His Members and the Homes of His Sister Congregations," by the Rev. A. S. Lukas, Laurium. The Ladies Aid society of the church, with Mrs. R. Larson as chairman, will serve meals for the ministers during the conference. Honor Mrs. Lundin On 85th Birthday A birthday party, honoring Mrs. Anna Lundin on her eighty-fifth birthday, was held yesterday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Bernhard Tjemlund, Lake street. A social afternoon and program were enjoyed by 45 guests and later lunch was served. Mrs. Lundin was presented with a number of gifts and a bouquet of flowers. .THE NEW. ANG THEATER — HURLEY — Earphones At The Box Office For Those Who Need Them. 10< - 15< • 251 Matinee Dally At >:SO Evening* At «:45 * • QUICK WALL CLEANER Just about the most laborious part of housecleanlng is washing down walls and woodwork. A cereal cleaner, to be mixed with water and painted on with a brush, is said to be non-abrasive and to leave the painted surface clean and glossy. Simply mix to a smooth consistency, paint evenly on the soiled area, and wipe off with clean sponge while still damp. This preparation is also sold ready to use in liquid form. Give Mother Something She Will Really Appreciate On Mother'* Day give her something different—something she will enjoy for a long time to come. Decorate her favorite room with new wallpaper or paint. The cost is low compared to the great pleasure It will give her. Let us quote you prices. Mother's Day Plaques 15<, 351 & 5& < A.LAMAROHE Distinctive Decorating Phone MI-M Aaron St. IROMCOUMTY PhoneS* Hvriey, Wkb Be Misled By "Ballyhoo" You Be The Judge! A DemoMhitioB Will Coiviiw You Thai A FORD V-8 is THE Leadtr li STYLE - PERFORMANCE COMFORT-PRICE-ECONOMY- SAFETY! Dollar For Dollar, FORD QUALITY Oaiiot Do Eqiillri li ITS FIELDS Soo Your FORD DEALER For "FIRSTS." liNDSTROM AUTO SALES ^ YOUR FORD DEALER ^Z^ PHONE 20? "^ fOOMHEODflVE IRONWOOD MICH Last lanes Tonight ifEMPLE 'HE llTTLE RINCESS ANITA LOUISE —ALSO— Another Chapter of 'The Great Adventures of Wild BUI Hickok" SUNDAY ONLY Matinee ft Evening £* ROMANCE ... fa THRILLS...>* SPECTACLE a ibow Jik» thit " of fA« *•/ Montoft ' Barfun Day* HfcftlSc Doable Feature "LET US LIVE" with Maureen O^tdHvaa and Henry Fonda Also with Ken Hurray and , Johnny Davis 3