Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 19, 1936 · Page 42
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 42

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, December 19, 1936
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Page 42
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 19 •1936 WORK TO START ON WINNEBAGO'S 3 DAMS MONDAY Series Planned to Deepen River, Encourage Fish Life. Work will be started Monday on the building of a series of dams on the Winnebago river from a 'point north of Fertile to near Mason City, it was announced Saturday by Dr. F. J. Colby of Forest City, conservation commission member. These dams will be constructed principally to deepen the water nnd provide better conditions for fish. BLOODHOUNDS BAY WALTER S. MASTERMAN fify READ THIS FIRST: Jack Reid, only witness to the murder of Sir Henry Scveringe in the chapel of his ancient Abbey, is a ne'er-do-well who has been posing as an itinerant painter. In the chapel to steal a jeweled cross, Reid could raise no alarm at the time of the murder for fear of incriminating himself. Richard Selden, summoned from Scotland Yard, questions Lady Hilda, the victim's widow, and Eric Colin- dal, agent for the estate, who is in love with her. He also talks with Colonel Graham, a neighbor whose bloodhounds found the body of Sir Henry in the coffin of his father, and Mrs. Thornton, the housekeeper. Lady Hilda and Colindale arc shocked by Sir Henry':; will The work will be done by PWA • which leaves everything to James, work camp. Surveys have been made for these dams and hearings on them have been completed and the projects approved. Three dams arc included : proved series. Hearing-, are now being conducted on dams at two other sites, one near Plymouth and another in the Manly section. The stream will be stocked. Because of the deeper water provided by the dams, it is believed that fish will have a much better chance to survive the winter as well as having better conditions at other times'" of thr, year to encourage their grov/th. the butler, except an allowance for the children and his widow PROVIDED she marries Colindale. , Reid, who has fallen in love with this ap- j Sylvia Lawrence, governess of the two Severinge children, deler- Townsend Club Plans Christmas Party for Monday at P. G. & E. A Christmas party will be held by the Townsend club Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the P. G. & E. auditorium. C. K. Kinney, president of the club, will give a dialog. "Christmas Memories." Mrs. Agnes Bennett will accompany several of her pupils ,who will sing and Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Fitzgerald will also sing. Miss Sarane Robinson will play several selections on the piano. A lunch will be served. Persons attending have been asked to bring one or more fi'-e cent presents, which will be auctioned off during the evening. mines to help Selden solve the murder when he learns her life and the children's are endangered. One of the mourners at Sir Henry's funeral, a Mrs, Holden, shows unusual interest in the Abbey. After a chat with Hucks, the village innkeeper, Mrs. Holdcn proves to be Selden in disguise. Jack Reid, in his cottage near the Abbey has a visitor. Lady Hilda engages Reid to fill Colindalc's post and Colonel Graham invites Reid to supervise his estate, too, and to dine with him, but to look out for strangers. ! (Now Go On With The Story) CHAPTER 27 Lady Severinge summoned James and rather nervously told him th;,t she wished to employ Reid as successor to Colindale. To her surprise and relief the butler was not only agreeable but seemed pleased. "I am glad to hear it, m'lady," he s^e quirt he large Hearing on Ch? of Reckless Driving Continued in Court The hearing for \Vayne Clevenger, fi27 North Federal avenue, arrested by police on a charge of reckless driving, was continued in traffic court by Police Judge Morris Laird until Tuesdav. T. J. Hugo, 337 Twenty-third street southwest: Henran Frazee, 744 Fourth street southwest; Noel DeWitt, 2607 North Federal avenue, Emanuel Speaker, 942 Eleventh street northeast, and F. R. Turnbull, 2207 Delaware avenue southeast, were sentenced to traffic school on charges of improper parking. S. J. Sobieskc, 24 Louisiana avenue southeast, and Frank Brubaker, 216 Jefferson avenue northwest, each forfeited SI bonds posted when summoned to traffic court on charges of improper parking. Mrs. Dalen President. CALMAR—The Lutheran Ladies Aid society elected: President, Mrs. Alme Dalen; vice president, Mrs. H. A. Preus: secretary, Mrs. W. D. Yager, and treasurer. Mrs. Theo Johnson. Beginning Sun., Dec. 20 Northeast Highlands Routes Will Be Serviced By North Federal Avenue Buses NORTH FEDERAL AVENUE BUSES will sro East on 15th street in front of Decker's to Carolina. South on Carolina to llth street, llth street to Hampshire, on Hampshire avenue, sonth to 10th street, 10th street- to Rhode Island, Rhode Island to 14th street, 14th west had always adopted. "If I may say so, I think you have made a good choice, Mr. Reid is a gentleman, and I should imagine that he will be able to do the work to your satisfaction." "Yes, James, I think so," she sad, hesitating. "But you see, under these changed conditions it is rather awkward for me. There is the financial side." James put up a depracating hand. "Please don't worry about ! that, m'lady. I am glad that you I have mentioned it, because I was I going to do so myself, but hardly ' knew how to put it. Your ladyship is aware that during the lifetime of your Ic.te husband I was acting for him with regard to his accounts and the general business side. Should you wish it, I should be proud and happy to continue to do so for you. That would save you from all bother, and I can come to an arrangement with Mr. Reid, I am sure, satisfactory to both of us." It was a long speech for James, and he seemed out of breath when he had finished. "I think that is most kind of you. James," Hilda said warmly. Secretly she was amazed, for she was certain that the butler disliked her intensely and was gloating over the departure of Eric Colindale. When Reid reached the Abbey the rain was pouring down faster than ever and a cold wind had sprung up, beating against the an- j cient walls and lashing the lake into a miniature storm. Seen in these surroundings, the place looked grimmer than ever in the moonlight, and he was glad to enter the great front door which was now thrown open. He had left his .suitcase at his cottage, not wishing to arrivt carrying it—it savored too much of eagerness to take up ins new post. James met him in the gateway | m the tower: stone pillars at the I corners arched over to the vaulted | roof, to meet in the center where a shield displayed the Severinge arms. Doors opened to right and left from this gateway, and the center court lay beyond. In the dining room a pleasant surprise awaited him. Lady Sev- eringe. with Sylvia and the two children, were sitting by the open hearth in which a fire had been lighted owing to the sudden drop in temperature. The girl was evidently ill at to Carolina, same route. and return over 20 minute service from 5:40 a. m. to "r.ZQ a. m., and 5 p. m. to 7:20 p. m. Two buses every hour from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m., and 7:20 p. m. to midnicht. Except Sundays and holidays when hall-hour service will prevail, 15 minutes to the hour, and 15 minutes after the hour at 12th and Rhode Island. Mason City Motor Coach Co. J. E. OSBORNE, Man»?er ease. The new departure on Lady Severinge's part of having the children and herself for meals had followed Colindale's departure and her own suggestion with regard to moving the children's quarters. /To her astonishment Hilda had not only acquiesced, but had immediately suggested that in future they should all take meals together. It was obviously right, but to Sylvia's mind there was a hint of anxiety about the change. Her mind, already full .of gloomy forebodings, saw in this move a sinister meaning. Lady Severinge wanted them all together for mutual protection. She was therefore greatly relieved to hear that Reid was to join them at lunch; it brought him nearer. The twins had recovered their spirits, in spite of Colindale's departure, for the change of rooms was quite an adventure and they had spent the morning moving. "Mr. Reid is kindly filling Mr. Coh'ndale's V ace as agent," Lady Severinge said when they were al lunch. Sylvia's face showed no outward sign, but her eyes met Reid's and he saw in them a look of intense relief, and more, of gratitude, for she was under the impression that he had worked it. The twins eyed him gravely. summing him up in their preco- rious manner. "Of course we shall miss Uncle Eric, but we'll get used to it in time. I think he'll do," Joan said gravely. "What shall we call you?" Mar- ian said. "You must be an uncle of some sort." "My name is Jack, Will that do?" Reid said, smiling at them. "What rubbish you children are talking," Lady Severinge intervened. "Don't take any notice of them, Mr. Reid." "I don't mind in the least. They used to come and look at my paintings and pass most uncomplimentary remarks on them." "He can't paint at all," Marian remarked. "How dark it's getting!" Sylvia observed, to change the subject. "There must be thunder coming." "I think you might take the children to their new quarters. Sylvia," Lady Severinge said with a smile. "Mr. Reid and I are going to have a business chat." "Come and have tea with us. Uncle Jack," the twins exclaimed together. "May I?" he asked of Laci> Severinge; but his glance stole to Sylvia. "Certainly, but I warn you tha they will tire you out very quickly," Hilda answered. Reid and Lady Severinge were left alone, and he offered his cig- aret case to her. She remarked: "We'll have coffee here, and then well go to the office, which is in the servants' quarters, righl at the back." In answer to her ring. James entered, and Lady Severinge watched him carefully, for it was rather a critical moment. Reid waited till James had placed the salver down, and then came towards him. "Lady Severinge has offered me the post of agent to the estate, and I have accepted," he said with a frank smile. "I don't know much about the job and shall want all the help I can get. I hope we shall get along together, James." He held out his hand with a gesture in which there was no patronage, but the making of a compact, and Lady Severinge understood that Reid was telling the butler that he knew the circumstances and hoped they would both stand by her and the children. The face of the butler, usually so impassive, underwent a change. There was a look of pleasure, and more, of satisfaction on his face. "I am sure this is very kind of you, Mr. Reid," he said. "I am really delighted that you have come here. I shall certainly do all I can, and please don't hesitate to ask; but I feel sure that you will manage splendidly." He shook the extended hand warmly, and then became the rigid butler again, asking whether anything else was required. The little scene had occupied only a few minutes, but to Lady Severinge it meant much; she felt a sense of some great load being lifted from her mind. "That was very fine of you, Mr. Reid," she said, when the door was shut. "I am graceful, and I know James will appreciate the act of courtesy." It was almost dark in the room; heavy thunderclouds had rolled up during lunch and rain .was pelting against the latticed windows like angry wasps trying to force their way in. "Shall I switch on the light?' he asked. "It's not worth it," she replied, almost gaily. "We'll go to the office and have a look at the papers there. Eric kept them in apple pie order." It was after five o'clock when they had finished, for there had been much to go through; the question of the rotation of crops for next year, the pay rolls, and the marketing of produce, Colin- dale had persuaded Sir Henry to build some extensive glass, under which tomatoes and early chrysanthemums were forced, and a considerable profit had been made, not all of which had found its way into the estate funds, if the truth were known. "I am motoring down to the village to pay a call," Lady Sever- inge told Reid. "You are expected for tea." She conducted him to a large room on the first floor, where the children had installed themselves. Hilda had not exaggerated—the twins were all that she had said, and Sylvia let them have their way—not that she lacked control, but she knew only too well the fits of depression, the morbid introspective moods, and the times of lassitude that came to these delicate children. James came in at last and gazed Lighting, Christmas Characters Draw Visitors to Clinton Home A few years ago Frank J. Iten, wealthy retired manufacturer of Clinton, decorated the grounds of his home on the crest of a hill in elaborate fashion for Christmas. He continued his plan the next year and the next, and again this year. Thousands ni visitors arc attracted to his elaborately-lighted home with its Christmas characters. This photo shows how Iten's home looks at Christmas. Wreckage of Car in Which 2 Were Killed Here is what was left of a 1936 Ford coach in wliich two men were killed when it crashed into a Chicago. Milwaukee and St. Paul freight train near Msrshalltown on Highway 14. L. V. Thompson and E. C. Laird, both of Newton, were instantly killed and the car was dragged hale a mile along the right of way. (Iowa Daily Press photo) smilingly at the scene, for Reid by this time had been converted into a bear with the aid of a rug, and Joan was mounted on his back, while Marian led him around the room on all fours by a rope. "I beg your pardon, sir," he addressed the patient animal who was half underneath the table, "but I think you ought to dress if you arc going to Colonel Graham's. I took the liberty of having your suitcase brought from your cottage, and have laid out your Reid rose, crumpled but laughing. "I'll come aj once. Thanks, James, for saving my life." (To Be Continued) Mr., Mrs. G. Harrer Parents of Daughter A daughter weighing 8% pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. George Harrer, 153 Crescent drive, at the Mercy hospital Saturday. Mr. Harrer was formerly secretary of the Jacob E. Decker and Sons packing company. He is now with the Armour company of Chicago. NEW BUILDINGS WILL BE ASKED More Than $2,000,000 to Be Requested From Legislature. By GEORGE MILLS (Iowa Daily Press Bureau) DES MOINES — Construction and purchase of more than $2,000,000 in new buildings and equipment for the state institutions, particularly the insanity hospitals, will be asked of the Iowa legislature when it convenes in regular session Jan. 11, records of the Iowa board of control show. Swelled by sentiment for a new state office building, construction programs confronting the legislature thus are expected to be among the most comprehensive state building schedules in recent China's Troubles at Top of Week's News Review years. Capital Improvements. Capital improvements included in the askings of the board of control, which directs the operation of the state institutions, are as follows: Hospital for the insane ?.t Clarinda, $166,000; hospital for the insane at Independence, $200,000; hospital for the insane at Mt Pleasant, $406,500; hospital for the insane at Cherokee, $425,000; hospital for epileptics and feebleminded at Woodward, $303,000; soldiers orphans home at Davenport, 525,000; juvenile home at Toledo, $17,000; penitentiary at Fort Madison, 553,000; training school for boys at Eldora, $40,000; reformatory at Anamosa, $100.000; tuberculosis sanitarium at Oakdale, $85,000; institution for feebleminded children" at Glenwood, $208,000. Institutions crowded far beyond their capacities to handle patients properly inspired the building NEW YORK, UP)—Mars spun the globe half way around the past week to bring civil strife to China as well as Spain. It started with the kidnaping of Gen. Chiang Kai-Shek, head of the Nanking government, by Marshal Chang Hsueh-Liang, former supreme war lord of Manchuria. Chang fled during the Japanese invasion in 1931, and is leading mutinous Chinese troops. Secret negotiations were started to effect the generalissimo's release, but the best divisions of China's army were ready to try for a quick rescue in event of an impasse. Twenty other dignitaries also were held at the rebel capital of Sianfu. The cause of the strife revolves around Japan. Chiang's government has been relatively friendly to Tokio. Marshal Chang demands that China declare wa~ on Japan. He wants to resist further penetration of China, which started with the creation of the Japanese- sponsored state of Manchoukuo five years ago. The Archbishop Speaks. The younger brother of the abdicated Edward ruled the British empire this week as George VI, but the turmoil over the unprecedented situation refused to die. The Archbishop of Canterbury, highest prelate in the Anglican state church, assailed Edward as a man "who disappointed hopes so high and abandoned a trust so great." In the same speech he castigated the former king's circle of friends, many of whom are Americans, calling their standards "alien" to the best instincts of the British people. Friends of Edward, who as the Duke of Windsor sought seclusion at the Baron Eugene de Rothschild's Austrian castle, were quick program of the board, Harry C, \ to express resentment over the White of Vinlon, board of control | archbishop's remarks. Debate over member, said. Conditions Censured. the speech spread country. through the Conditions in Iowa institutions j ln the house of commons, cut- not only were criticized recently t>y forum speakers on Iowa platforms but even, came in for censure from various institutional superintendents themselves. The superintendents met in the board's offices here several days ago to recommend better facilities for handling the patients under their care not only by better building conditions but also by more efficient and larger staffs. Impetus for the new state office building proposal is expected to develop from the fact that Iowa is saying $65,000 a year rentals in Des Moines for departments which have outgrown the golden dome. Hitler says democracy is a lie and can lead only to bolshevism, but we seem to remember that it wasn't the forerunner of bolshevism in Russia.—Louisville Times. Loren Hezelwood Dies. HUMBOLDT, f/P)—Loren Hez- elwood, HumboTdt county school superintendent 40 years ago. died Friday at Minneapolis. Funeral services were to be held here Sat-' urday. I spoken "Jock" McGovern urged "the bishops" to deal with unemployment instead of "kicking a man when he's down." An American League. Recommendations by a subcommittee at the inter-American peace conference at Buenos Aires for creation of an American league of nations started a bitter dispute among the delegates. Finally action was postponed. Colombia and the Dominican republic led the movement. Opposition of Argentina and Brazil started a heated argument Other sections of the conference were more pacific. Representatives of all 21 American nations signed a revised draft of a neutrality plan offered by the United States. It puts five existing pacts into workable form. Clash in Cuba. Many Cubans hoped that the I election a year ago of Miguel Mar- iano Gomez as president would restore permanent peace to the turbulent political situation in the island. The past week, however, Gomez clashed wiih Co!.' Fu'gencio Batista, leader of the revolution which over'-hrew the Machado regime in 1933. Batista, head of the army and "strong man" of Cuba, wanted a $1,500,000 sugar tax bill to provide revenues 'or army taught rural schools. Gomez said he feared the Cuban youth thus might be educated in a "fascist manner." Batista supporters in congress threatened impeachment proceedings against the president. Spanish Shells. The American gunboat Erie on a shakedown cruise to Europe, ran into trouble soon after it joined the European squadron to help out in troubled Spanish waters. A shell from the fascist cruiser Espa.na—aimed at the government, controlled port of Musel—hit the water 500 yards from the Erie anchorage. Convinced the fascists meant no harm to the American vessel, the state department at Washington said nothing would be done about the incident. In Madrid, reliable sources said the government was convinced only foreign aid could save that beleaguered city from the fascist invaders. Around the World. An airliner carrying five men and two women was lost in Utah mountains. Searchers expressed the fear the occupants were dead. In a spectacular New York gun battle federal agents captured Harry Brunette, later sentenced to life imprisonment for kidnaping a New Jersey state trooper. Finland once mor;; was the only nation to pay its semi-annual war debt installment. France said it hoped some time to open settlement negotiations. Negotiations to settle the west coast maritime strike made marked headway. A 70 year old policeman was held at Duquesne, Pa., charged with killing five neighbors in a shooting foray. Names in the News. Rosa Ponselle,, Connecticut born opera star, married Carle A. Jackson, son of Baltimore's mayor . . . Russell B. Harrison, 82, son of former President Benjamin Harrison, VALUE OF IOWA CROPS GREATER 19 Million Increase Is in Spite of Decreased Harvest Area. WASHINGTON, (IP)— The agriculture department reported Iowa's principal farm crops this year had a total farm value of S362,742,000—an increase of S19,- 090,000 over last year—despite a smaller harvest area. This year Iowa harvested 21,030,100 acres of its principal crops compared with 21,627,500 acres in 1S35. Iowa's combined yield of 33 important crops was 64 per cent of the annual 10-year average. Fanners of that state harvested 212,240,000 bushels of corn compared with a 373,388.000 crop last year, but the 1936 yield had a value of $218,607,000 compared with $231,501,000 in 1935. Iowa harvested 9,440,000 bushels of wheat valued at $9,906,000 compared with 6,318,000 bushels valued at $5,370,000 last year. Its production and value of other principal crops included: Barley, 7,056,000 bushels and S6,- 139,000; rye, 1.050,000 and $830,000; all tame hay, 3,904,000 tons and $43,725,000; soy beans, 2,483,000 bushels and 82,632,000. CITY BRIEFS Phil Hartman, assistant supervisor for the Home Owners' Loan corporation in Iowa, returned to Des Moines headquarters Saturday after spending two days here on business. He stayed at the home of his brother, J. S. Hartman, 242 Crescent drive, while in Mason City. Miss Margaret Hartman, 242 Crescent drive, and Miss Mary Kroll, Clear Lake, left late Friday to spend the holidays with friends and relatives in Storm Lake, Lake View and Ute. Plenty of places have the six hour work day now, but the boys stick around two or three hours more.—Davenport Times. PLANS TO CHECK ON UNEMPLOYED Roosevelt Tells Reporters Discussion by Cabinet Is Scheduled. WASHINGTON, tR—A cabinet discussion of proposals for an accurate check on the nation's millions of unemployed was scheduled by President Roosevelt Meeting reporters for the first time since his peace mission visit to South America »and with the opening of congress only three weeks off, the chief executive reiterated that he would ask a deficiency appropriation of about $500,000,000 to carry on relief for the remainder of the fiscal year. He will deliver his annual message to congress personally, lie said, whenever it is convenient to leaders. The session opens January 5. The president's message customarily is followed the next day by reading of the budget message. Not to Take Sides. In answer to questions about the house majority leadership contest, the president said he would stick to his established policy and take no sides. He said he would have no major appointments to announce before Jan. 1. What turn the cabinet conference on a census of the unemployed might take was not indicated but some weeks ago Mr. Roosevelt spoke favorably of a self registration method. He termed it preferable to a periodic house to house canvass to determine the number out of work. Asked About High. ' Asked about a magazine article in which Dr. Stanley High, who organized the pro-Roosevelt Good Neighbor league in the recent campaign, said the president might favor a law prescribing minimum standards of honesty for the press, Mr. Roosevelt replied with a query as to how this could be done. He said he had never seen the High article. Asked if he would favor a revision this session of the Smoot- Hawley tariff act the president smiled and said that was a new one of which he -had never heard. To other questions Mr. Roosevelt replied he had not intervened with the conference of mayors to stop WPA cuts and said relief estimates for the next fiscal year would be delayed until spring instead of including them in the regular budget in January. Gary Eugene Keller Dies After Illness Gary Eugene Keller, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Keller. 30 Fourteenth street northeast, died Saturday morning following an illness. A short service will be held at the grave at Memorial Park cemetery Monday morning at 9:30 o'clock, with the Rev. David L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, in charge of services. The child was born in Mason City Dec. 11, 1936. He is survived by his parents and one sister. Plan Treat for Children. NORA SPRINGS—The Commercial club is sponsoring a treat for the children on Wednesday af- tern.oon at 2 o'clock. died at Indianapolis Hope Morgan, 25, who killed her best friend, hanged herself in jail at Lansing, Mich. The republican national committee refused to accept Chairman John D. M. Hamilton's resignation . . . Pope Pius suffered further physical setbacks after too gre.'it exertion Edith Maxwell. 22, Virginia teacher, was sentenced to 20 years in prison on conviction cf silling her father. It was her second trial. . "CHUCKLE" CONTEST FOURTH WEEK'S CONTEST STARTED FRIDAY, DECEMBER IS 36 Cecil Theater tickets to be given to the 18 winners of the Third Week's contest. And 36 Cecil Theater tickets will be awarded to the winners of the Fourth Week's contest. "Chuckle" contest continues 1 more week. It is being held in conjunction with the Globe-Gazette's Christmas Gift Guide appearing on the Want Ad page. HERE ARE THE RULES: Look over tile Christmas Gift Guide ads and select one line just as it appears from 3, 4 or 5 separate ads. Then combine the lines you select into one humorous paragraph, like the Sample Chuckle given here: Everyone likes cosmetics, give Christmas Trees—Christinas Why not a new 1937 Speed Model Complete with bulbs at S6.95 Jusi write your "Chuckle" on a piece o! paper—then cut out the complete Christmas Gjfl Guide ads from which you select lines to compose your "Chuckle." and paste or pin them to the same sheet of paper. Then take a pen or pencil and circle the line used trom each ad Also date the sheet of paper, on which you prepare your "Chuckle" the same as the date on the Globe-Gazette (rom which >ou clip the ads. Be sure that your complete "Chuckle" is from Hie Gilt Guide ads appealing in a single issue of the Globe- Gazette. Vou may send in a new "Chuckle" every day. but only one "Chuckle" is to be prepared trom any one issue of the GloberGazctte. Each of the 18 contestants who prepare the most humorous and best «r- ranged "Chuckles," and have them at the Globe-Gazette office by 6 o'clock p. m. Thursday. December 24, j936. will be awarded one pair oJ Cecil Theater guest tickets. Mail or brtnE your "Chuckle" to the Globe-Gazene. AddreH them to "Chuckle Contest Editor," care of the Want Ad department. Globe- Gazette, Mason City. Iowa. The fourth week's winner will be announced'on this page in the Home Edition on Monday, December 28. and in the City and Sunrise editions on Tuesday, December 29. Everyone is eligible to participate in the contest, except Globe-Gazette employes and their families. The decision of the judges will be final. In case of ties, duplicate awards will be given. The 18 winners of the third week's "Chuckle" contest will be announced on this page in the Home Edition on Monday, December 21. and in the City and Sunrise Editions on Tuesday, December 22. Watch for the Third Week's Winners. Now, get busy—enter the Tourth Week's "Chuckle" contest. Send in your "Chuckle." If you are a winner, you will receive two Cecil theater tickets. AT THE NEW CECIL MARION" DAVIES and CLARK GABLE in "CAIN AND MABEL'' /

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