The Daily Chronicle from De Kalb, Illinois on February 28, 1959 · Page 2
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The Daily Chronicle from De Kalb, Illinois · Page 2

De Kalb, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 28, 1959
Page 2
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U 11 ',v f r j;;-. sai I "1 'f S-tt.5. Co v. Kxler. ! I r.t 4 I r " sa es f r i. . i' Trv Driving Record j " i 't . . "' ? . ' 1 ! !,(!: , ( : L. "i i ' ' a -" t '.'..etn " 1 01214S17I f 21 ! V It AUT3 . ' ' .... '-- - . . ; l VA sVwr fcAT' i x y j Society Marriage license were l . cued In Sycamore: Wednes day. Feb. 25, 1959, to Stephen R. Horton, Albion, and Llnd D. Smith, DeKalbj-Thursday Feb. 26, 1959. td Lester J. Mill er. Esmond, and Dorothy Vales. Ktrkland. , Weddlnjr licenses have been Issued In Sycamore on Friday, Feb. 27, 1959, to Merle A. Fear, ' Piano and Florence E. Hupach, . Sandwich; James T. Masters, DeKalb, and Betty June Rein ken, Sycamore Frank Payton. Belvidere and Marylyn Scher- er, Genoa. " SOCIETY. MEETS LEE The . Woman's Society of. Christian Service meeting was neid in tne Methodist Church Wednesday afternoon. , Mrs. Lav erne Mulllns conduct ed the devotions and the bus! ncss meeting followed with . Mrs. George Griffith, -, presl- . cent, in charge. During the social hour, lunch was served by the hostesses Mrs. Swan Ostewig and Mrs. Leonard ... White. The March hostesses -will be Mrs. La Verne Mulllns and Mrs. Bert Cofield. Tliree Crashes Are Reported - Around County ...!'- , ' Three automobile accidents around the county in the last three days were reported by the sheriffs office today. At 11 p, m. Friday, one-half wile north of Sycamore' on Highway 23. George E. Chapman, 19, of Route Two, Hampshire, skidded on ice with his southbound car and turned over. Deputy Tony Antonsen ticketed him for driving at un reasonable speed' under exist Lie conditions. Thursday, one-half mile south of Hinckley on the black 1op, Vernon R. Weaver, 29. of Hinckley, (kidded on ice and crashed into a guard .rail on the west side of the road. The guard rail pierced the car from side to side, but the driver was unhurt. Police Chief Harold Campbell Invest! gated. -. Wednesday at 10:05 p. m., one and. one-half miles east of DeKalb on Highway 23, Mary 1 Weaver of 1028 Townsend Street, Sycamore, lost control on ice and rolled her car. She also was ticketed for unreason able speed by State Trooper Larry L. West v. Indicted for -Counterfeit , Coin Passing United PrM International SPRINGFIELD Curtis Leo Thompson, Davenport, Iowa, Friday was indicted by a federal grand jury here on charges that he passed counterfeit 1916 Liberty head dimes with Intent to defraud, two Illinois men. Genuine coins of the type allegedly passed by Thompson have value among collectors of rare coins. Thompson, 23. allegedly passed one coin to Forrest Gibbs. Rock Island, and an other to Robert Hasselroth, Milan. Other indictments were re turned against: Emmett Irvine, 36, Quincy, charging he induced two women to go from Quincy to Keokuk, Iowa, ' for immoral purposes in April and May last jujepn nuie, jo, tvewance. charging evasion of : about , V . - $3,000 In income taxes lor 1952 and 1954.- Today's Weather tetarSay. f. tS. IS. .m. Temperature ,14 BaromcU-le prenurc, ....... Barometric tendency -RUtng -. RelaUvt h8mimt)v-esst . rrcclpitatton pan 34 hours, none. Accumulation (or year ..... 4.tV Aecumulatlnn for month ... 1.11" High past 34 noun 4:30 p.m, 41 S3 II S ' 4 It tt lltrh one j-esr fo , , . High part Ti years 1932 Ijow part 24 hoar 4.30 .m. . jyw one year tin ......... Low ptat 23 year 19A4 . ... Mean temperature yesterday lieatinff Aeett ............ W ind. Went at .1 m p h. . .Vunaet today S;4S p m. " Sunrlae tomnrrour :33 a.m. TDi'rt hv Karth Krtenre fpt. Vcaincr Jr formation Servk Mt.jponed lor 2 C: t D s, l -i Strong Winds, Heavy Rains Hit Florida I'nltfd Praia International Stjong winds and heavy rain pounded north and central Florida but otherwise tenruary bowed out like a lamb Saturday. Sunny skies and unseason ably warm temperatures were the story throughout most of the nation. . The mercury climbed 30 de grees within 24 hours In many points of the upper Mississippi Valley, and warm breezes con tinued their assault on what was left of the Midwest's snow. - . The thermometer hit M de grees In Chicago, 4 degrees short of the record for the date set In 1896. Other Midwest readings Included 61 in Indianapolis, 36 In Detroit and 63 In St. Louis. Blustery winds and rain hit north and central Florida Friday but a tornado alert ended with nothing worse than some water spouts. The forecast, for Saturday called - for' cloudy to partly cloudy skies with a few show ers. Temperatures were ex pected to range from th low 60s in the North- to the low 80s across the southern half of Florida. " ; ' A belt stretching from north eastern Minnesota Into northern Michigan escaped the balmy air and got one to two Inches of snow instead. Wabash River ; ithinl&ght " of Its Banks t'mtait Preaa International '. MOUNT CARMEL, III. The flooding Wabash River 'was within sight of its banks in southeastern Illinois today. At Mount Carmel. it con tinued a fast drop overnight to a stage of 18.84 feet today. decline of 1.10 feet Flood stage la 17 feet - Authorities expect the riveri Will be back within its banks by Monday barring - heavy rains. Some 73 families in a lowland section will be able to move back in ana oegut a cleanup of their homes. Upstream In Lawrtnce County authorities said It probably will be Wednesday before all the , floodwaters drain off. : At Westport, just across the river from Vmcennes, inc., some store owners have begun cleaning up mud 'and debris washed into their stores, win dows are broken and one tav ern owner reported that the floor of the tavern had been buckled by the floodwaters. Congressman . George amp- ley has estimated overall dam age in xawrence countva ai more than two million dollars. Will Attempt Launching on West Coast t'niied Prem International VANDENBERG AFB, CaUf. Another attempt to launch the first satellite from the! West Coast was tentatively scheduled here today. . wniie tne Air rorce maae cla t,vr-no official announcement con-;3Cariei f CKr cernlng a new attempt, which will be the third. It was learn ed the. two-stage vehicle has been readied for another try with today picked as the likely date. , . , The vehicle which scientists hope Will blast a 1.300-poundjtoday .scarier fevexJisiJieeai saii-une imw ini ""ireporxra in near-epioemic pro- around (the earth never has been lired although "count rfnum" nroredure has numer au;: time i appxraGbduH!iA iminutes and even seconds ofi blastoff. ; n; The latest attempt was made last Wednesday. Several times, the air lorce-sclentist team t counted . -down, wdth-ln mere seconds ' ol launching only to declare delays, or "hold." Some delays In firing are part of planned procedure. to enable technicians .to make last-minute checks of the space vehicle, . .- Spokesmen blamed technical, diUicums lor otner deiays.ied on beptemner to, vju. at jnnauy. me . snoi was post-i "technical reasons." STR INGriKLD-Cm-. ."'-! ton uj ak the L ;:;ature t; extend to July 1 the trmpoian extension of i (- ; ! n ' com pen -t t; hi benef-.ts tr'f as an aaj iwfMn itfiutr dv a special lesion of i: e Gt"eral A'srrr.bfv lat June. if - He also will as-k for a new j law providing that after July 1 Hie beneiifs extension go Into eixpct automatically in tnoT-of high unemplnymfiil, Tlie Slfclal session of the LcgWature lt Jur. extrn4"d the maximum peilod In which benefits may be collected from 26 weeks to 39 weeks. The extension is scheduled to ex plre March 31. - But Stratton's office announced Friday that an estimated 25,000 persons would exhaust their benefits in March unless the extension is made effective beyond March 31. - He said his legislative proposals were based on an agreement by business and labor! members of tne Illinois t'nem ployment Compensation Ad visory Board. The legislation proposed be yond July 1 would be on an "escalator" basis on these terms: Benefits would be held to 26 week maximum during per tods when the level of unem ployment was below 4373 per cent When It topped this levej. the benefits automatically would be extended to 39 weeks.' -';;' Latest figures lor January showed. Stratton said, that 4.98 per cent of the Job force was unemployed. Stratton aaid bills both for the extension to July 1 and the permanent program alter July 1 would be introduced In the General Assembly next week. Stratton Mid the new pro gram was required because "although economic conditions have Improved generally, the level of unemployment has re mained high." ' Some tabor groups , have been urging that the extension to 39 weeks be made perman ent regardless of me- unem-olovment leveL and others have urged that the extension be pushed to 52 weeks instead Today On he PoliieBIdr Two minor traffic accidents were reported to DeKalb po lice yesterday, the first coming at 8:43 a.m. between cars of Mary McCabe, 36, 120 Del-cy Drive, and James Conklln. 26, 1309 Pleasant Street, on very icy patch of street ' The second wss reported at 3:10 . p.m. at North Seventh and Pine where a Carlson's Food Store truck operated by Albert Dlrlckson Jr., 24, 410 North Fourth Street nd a car of Hester Johnson. 62. 925 North Seventh, collided, Dlrlckson was ticketed by Ofllcer Ray Halverson lor la!l-; ure to yield the right I way. Fidel Castro Home Shot Up . Friday Night Cmtea Pms international t-. HAVANA Unldentilied gunmen shot up the home of Pre mier Fidel Castro on Cojlmar Beach Friday night and police: promptly clamped tight security precautions on Havana. -Castro was not at home at the time of the shooting, and so far as Is known no one was Injured. 7r V , 'fZ'p ,::Z A police spokesman denied that the attack was directed at Castro's house, saying that the shooting "might ; have been some of the neighbors shooting at m burglar.' t" Reports from th scene. however, said the shots were fired at Castro's home by gun men traveling in two cars. Has Hit Hard ' in Illinois t'nlted Preat International SPRINGFIELD The State Public Health Department said portions In many areas of the State. .; ; f ;.!- The department said that whilTDray" t2SP"iici" have been officially reported to the department o far thia year. newspaper' accounts and Infor mation from other sources in dicated that the disease is more widespread than that "hrkr Champ ! ' fnlted Preis International NEW YORK Newell Banks of Detroit, perhaps the most famous checker champion in history, played un games si- multaneously while blindfold rsewai K, i. j. panics won nine. games and lost one. CLO'-FAtHICr.'tD CCLT.TSY -fcugji In ctDtury look to MMdSi-field, Oh.o, Iirealtneck modern pace hasn't country winter in the south of the state. ODITUAUIES MRS. IlXA P. ADKINSO.V Mrs. Lets P. Adkinson, 60, 110 Franklin Street, pas.sed away at St Mary's Hospital on February 27. 1959. Seh was born on March JO. 1&I8, in Kentucky to Mr. and Mrs. John Rellly and married Ashford Adklnson at Harrocis-burg, Ky, on January 10, 1915. Survivors Include her husband; a son, John of Indiana; two daughters, Mrs. Alma Hanson of Milwaukee S'Kl Mrs. Louise Rich of Rockfot 1; seven grandchildren; lour sis ters, Mrs. wade Sims and Mrs. Edna Votaw 'of Kentucky; Mrs. Emery Johnson of Malta and Mrs. John Reynolds of Sycamore: two brothers, Jess of Sycamore and J. D. of Kentucky. Funeral serv ices will be held from the Ronan-Burth Mortu ary at 2 P. m. Monday with Rev. Chester Carlson official ing and burial will be In Fair view Cemetery. Friends may can from 3 p, m, Sunday afternoon. MRS. CORA HLTTO.V GENOA Mrs. Cora Buck Hutton, 82, cassed away sud denly after A heart attack In the DeKalb County Home Thursday , morning, Feb. 26, 15)59. Mrs. Hutton has been In poor health lor the past ten years.' '.' She was born July ?. 1876, the daughter of Alfred and Mary Simmons Buck, in Flor-enceMlle. Minn, When she Was 11 years old, the family moved to a farm near Genoa. She attended GenoaV. High School and was graduated in 1894, and taught lor several years in rural schools. on June zi, i:s, she mar ried William Hutton. They! lived in Chicago lor two years before moving to San Francis co, Calif. Mr. Hutton passed away in 1941 and she remained in California until 1953 when she .returned to the Genoa area.'":-' - : I v --" She Is survived by two ais ters, Mrs. Amber Durham, Genoa, and Mrs. Flora Godfrey, In California, and three broth-era, Glenn Buck, Genoa, Walter of Madison, Wis, and Ray ol Elgin.'' y ': ' Mrs. Hutton is preceded In death by her husband, a brother and a sister. Funersl services will be held In the Cooper Funeral Home. Genoa. Sunday at 2 p. m. wtth Rev. James N. Moore officiating. ..' Burial will be In the Key Cemetery, Cenoa. Friends may call at the funeral home. CHARLES MC MIRCHT r ESMOND Funeral services for Charles McMurchy. 75. of Esmond, will be. held Monday. March 2, at 2 p. m. at the Coultrlp Funeral Home; Sycamore. Mr. McMurchy passed away in the DeKalb Public Hospital Friday. Feb. 27, 1959. - He was bom In South Grove Township In 1884, the son of Daniel and Laura McMurchy. Mr. McMurchy lived in South Grove Township all his life. He Is preceded In death by his parents and a sister. Surviving are a brother, Frank of DeKalb, a sister, Eva Clegg, Chicago, a niece, Louisa. , of Milwaukee, and LaVeme, a nephew who lives In South Grove Township, r Burial will be in the South Grove Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Sunday evening. IMcler Revenue Is Announced or'Tlii Week "Parking meter receipts lor the period of February 21 to February : 27 : were a nnmtn4 from the "office of uty Clerk ham Rilppi today.- Total amount collected, was S899.91 of which- $744.51 came from he 1 street parking meters. ' The Second (Street parking lot accounted for flft.50; the Third Street lot for $6350 and the Grove Street lot for $70.60. RF.DS VISIT IXDOXESIA. inittxt Prua International JAKARTA. Indonesia-Pres ident Hflf-Chf Mirth of Commu-I nist .North Vietnam arrived: ncre jr rway on a ID-day Visit' 1 to Indonesia, ' RETORT MADE ON INCIDENT (Continued From Par, II was unable to communicate in English, but radioman Roland A. Poulin of ChlApee Falls, Mass., whose lather came from Quebec, spoke In French to one of the Russian seamen who was familiar with that language. Sheely apoke to the captain through the two in terpreters. , "The crew was not overly friendly," said Sheely. "They accepted us. There was no evi dence 1 hostility. They showed no social amenities, and didn't offer us such things as Coffee or cigarettes." In looking over the ship's log, Sheely said he noted some figures which appeared to be longitude and latitude re ords. He said they indicated the ship had been operating in the area of the cable breaks during thefl previous three or four dayi The crew list showed 70, said Sheely, but aome names were deleted and the actual count was 54. He saw six women on deck "dressed appropriately for fishing." ; LAUNaiTHOR. mm n r rt t-wt 1 ADLL AUIIYLM (Continued From Page 1) planned impact point January 23 because the second .staze did not lire. The object of the Army satel lite launcning ts to measure cosmic rays and the radiation band around the earth, and. test an ."optical trigger which would signal the earth when the satellite passes the moon. : v . ; . If all goes well, the rocket wli take its cone-shaped satel lite 221.000 miles to the vlcl nitv f th trwm n .kAMvj hours, : then pass out of the earth a gravity and . Join - lheirePnea naa' nigni- v Lunik ; in orbit around , the! Luz said she and a friend, sun. V . , v : , . Domlngos Rlcceta, were aun- An Army Jupiter 'will serve as the first stage ol the moon rocket The entire vehicle stsnds 76 leet taU. The test is similar to one attempted by the Army last December 6. The earlier Ar my shoot was at first believed a success, but bad aim and each and was invited aboard lack ol sufficient thrust tm-rdto talk. Luss said Miss Mans-i ed the rocket back after it had traveled 66,000 miles. IVcw Outbreak . . of Violence Is Reported fnlted Pttm Intfrnalonal SALISBURY. Rhodesia Police and , white volunteers armed with rifles patroled the!moral streets ol Blantyre in Nyssa unci today because of a new outbreak of violence. ' The city, the commercial center ol the territory, was quiet, but workmen ringed the main Jail ; and security posts with barbed wire In antldpa-l tion or possible new riots by the native population. j The , patrols, the first to carry arms In the city, were ordered out Friday afternoon when Jeering Africans stoned riot police in market square. A mob tried to storm the court house at Matope, on the road to JMcheu, put were driven off by troops of the King's African Rifles, who killed one African and wounded . three others with lour shots lired Into the crowd. ' The Africans had been trying to free two officials of he Atriean rv.tinnat rnriW... J 4ttial la -thoowt-lseThetAn,fr0w,' troops used their rifles afier!'11'" P'"ni police failed to drive the mob back with tear gas. Another Incident occurred a Zomba;feh"3d8'4itlves shouting "freedom gathered when two Alrtcan women were acquUted of chargesVpf un lawful assembly. - v FINES TRUCK UNES NASHVILLE. . Tenn. A chancery court Judge fined seven truck lines a total of $275 Friday for refusing to provide truck service to the strike bound Keith Simmons Company plant. The court held that the lines, all employing Teamster Union drivers, had violated a curt order to provide the plant with truck dcliveiics. the mow kJ a t jb-o;-. u.turbi a CAt of tt sc: ' Federal Work Plan Approved by Stratton fnlted Preaa International SPRINGFIELD Gov. Strat-ton Friday announced he has approved the federal work plan foi the Shoal Creek watershed development and flood prevention project in Montgomery County. The proposed development would cover about 193,300 acres ol land in the Litchfield- HUlsboro area and eventually would mean new water sup plies lor those two cities. Stratton's approval meatrt that the state was authorizing the federal government to par ticipate in the project. The project still has not received final approval by federal agen cies. , . Stratton, In a letter to Glad win Young, acting admlnlstra tor ol the lederal soil conser vation service said: - "I have been advised . . , that the work plan lor the wa tershed protection and Hood prevention lor Shoal Creek wa tershed . . . Is In good order and should be approved. I therefore approve of this work plan as submitted to me, which Is In accord with my approval of the application for assist ance In the preparation ol this plan on March 28. 1958." !iI6(iesty Has Barred Jayne x IFrom Colony I'nlted rM International RIO DC JANEIRO, Brazil Jayne Mansfield'! modesty barred her Irom a visit to a nudist colony during her re ! cent trip to Rio, Brazilian snak dancT Luz Del T"0, bathing ett the beach of her sun "land nunist coiony wnen Miss Mansfield ana ner nus- ... - - .... band, Mickey Hargltay, ar-rKed In their motor launch. "Rlcceta approached the boat to inform the visitors that only nudists were allowed on the toM Rta she would like to see me tsianrr, wnicn wmi, neavny coverea wiui uuyiui forest. The dancer said the Ameri can actress refused, however, to disrobe completely to make (the tour. ;' Luz thereupon refused to allow the American actress ashore because her modesty implied that nudism was lm- She quoted Miss Mansfield as replying: ' 5 Too bad I'm not Marilyn1 Monroe. Shc'a naturalist, but I would not leel right. I'm sorry." ; - ,,. ; ; ,-. ". That ended the conversation.; The Hargitays streaked back to Rio and the snake dancer and her friend went back to bask in the sun. Picket Dies Friday When Hit by Auto t'nlted Press International SPRINGFIELD Albert Sawyer, 72, Atwater, was killed Friday night when he atep-ped into the path of an auto- mobile while on picket duty at Witnesses said Sawyer step ped from the shadows ol two bulMintjs near he A-C Plant on South Slxih Street Into the! path of a car driven by George M. Brown, Chatham. . am jrt w-?y f nmanrt'ar vour V: .1A. I'. I ...a- :h I - -i v. ! t '. r-r . I'sK .. f f-ni ' ihre' 1 V'.l h:. i t u'.n l.osn t r.t- sims ( ' hU .I'l i ,ii I v. :U Q!;i. a i i.-nrl - t;i:.-l FrvtftV " t- 1!i" .ii'iihrr imu ner tt ul, Dinina Aiiil Short, ft. .hp. tr'.atron .i!:'-l h r 2") year-clj fcoii i'.ay at l-.rj : and rot gH marTlfd. Til ki;l Cflija d'-l. Ml Kii! H-es'l'-rd-'tather set-df-ad in his crave than with that bitch." Mrs. testified Mrs. Duncan Krar.k living .Short .-aid. Mrs. Duncan is accused of hiring Luis Moya, 22. and Augustine BaMonado, 25, on an offer of $6,000 to kill her pregnant daughter-in-law last November. ' On the final day of the second week of trial Friday, Mrs. Short an almost constant companion of Mrs. Duncan from earl 1957 to the time the de fendant was jailed, related a story of fierce Jealousy. "I want Frank to live with me," ahe quoted Mrs. Duncan. "He's not ready to get married yet" , And when Duncan began going with Olga, the gray-haired witness said, Mrs. Duncan phoned Olga and said: "I want you to leave my son alone because you're not a lit person to be with my son.. If you don't leave him alone, I'll kill you." Mrs. Short said that Frank was wed to Olga last June 20, despite a promise to his mother that he would never marry. She said he spent his wedding night at his mother's apartment ' r , Qiy Qiamber ' Committee Has First Meeting The Public RclattrAs Com- mittee ol the DeKalb Chamber oj Commerce met Friday noon at the BarberGrepne plant to lay plans lor Its 1959 program. The-committee, consisting of Chairman MUt Anderson and members George Black and John Kloha. outlined last year's program of a Chamber Week, a speakers bureau and other activities. The committee discussed the 1959 plans which will include systematic, visits by committee members to new businessmen In the community and conflnu- possible expansion. The , group also discussed' possible orientation meetings lor new members and lor seg ments ol the present Chamber membership. V . ''' ' " " v ' Seaman From Hampshire in Guilty Pica t'nlteit Press International HONOLULU Seaman Ron ald J, Leighty, 21, Hampshire, pleaded guilty Friday to charges he ' took $245 while working as a postal clerk ai the Navy radio station in Walkele, Hawaii. Leighty will , be sentenced after the U.S. probation office conducts a pre-sentence investigation. . ! He was accused of taking money from a drawer contain- ing money order receipts 'in 195& PLAN TEXXI8 AWARDS fnlted Prean International - NEW YORK The most Improved Junior boy and Junior girl tennis players Iri the United States will receive the first annual , Mercer Beasley "gold racket" awards this year. Beasley, who has taught tennis for 50 years, celebrate hi 77th birthday In July. Almost one-third of all Federal state and local government employes In the VS. are school workers teachers, administrators, clerks, Janitors, etc. luiiTciir 9 f i r? i n i.LLi.. ., , i i Mil n t Trr: :.i ti!t t! p I "- ) h- ) t .-. t !! m S,.Ai:r,V I'-'! reiary K'M-: tU: ( :.! :rr lr Nov. j ' r.: :(! tt at 1 o i. favrdCil . b!rn ka.(i break in C tun Ik-run! i t 3'!S villi tar.ks. ar.d t!ut he t s ti e same way. -"I ri!.t r-u-.t ;. should knmv titat If tai.ksa.'ivanoedonj Bctiin from the West they would encounter tanks and something even more powerful." Mikcyan said. Western diplomats were spcculatirg that Russia's reply to the West's call for a foreign ministers' meeting will be forthcoming shortly per haps even before Macmiilan flies home Tuesday. Khrushchev has mqde" clear that he wants a summit meeting. j Macmiilan has been reported leaning toward the possibility of a summit meeting. '. SAY BOMBLNG ViILL RESUME; (Continued From I'age 1) The Reds also have been mak ing regular reconnaissance probes by frogmen and planes. VS. officials here said they have received no Intelligence Indicating additional military buildups recently opposite the offshore Islands. The Red for ces already are strong enough for1 crisis military activity without further buildup, they declared. These Chinese Reds have not shown the slightest sign' of willingness to compromise in the talks that have been going on periodically but un fruit fully with the United States at the ambassadorial level in Warsaw. . fnnjirv a . aT 3aiC of U. S. Bonds ,'i ,U Is Announced DeKalb county residents pur chased a total of $134,338, In Scries E and II United States Savings Bonds in the month of January according to Clif ford s Danielson of Sycamore, general county chairman of the Savings Bonds Committee. . In the state of Illinois sales of both Series totaled $41,959, Paul, state director of the GENOA Adults flOc ; Students 60c Children 2.V FXI SAT.. SUN., MON. r ,e L. -e . FrL, Sat. Feat 7:00 -t;5 Hun. Mat 2:39,7:0.:80 Mon, 7:30 Only ALSO life FrU Sat Feat 83 , Sun. Mat 4:05 Evening 8:35 Mon. 9:05 Only inay iaaQ .... - el ::zsrr:Tc: "i.ii i i V. . . si... 2 K'J AC 1 1 UP it T y MM Ivjl )f iaai ryj ..! t ' : I I j- fLlh ' a a. a m I m itCHN.crxrvs ; Stcrls SUNDA? UAMIS) I" 'Mavanch' i y n V DMONO r Oil P 'VI - - I Starts at :4Q. 4:SO. 7:bq and t:U UST TIME TONIGHT Feature Shown :5M:3 RAGING INFERNO BFM" "HI SQUAD: STAKKiNt WUYC'l IMN00S CSSSOtl 4 f t DIC tIKI AMtICAS-m7tAII0SI.FI! TAS ATtAUON: tTAtS tONHtl.t HASJ0SK HtlLtS.lOWATOJ tOKHJt-, ASJ AMERICAN-INTERMAriOKAt.rfC!lttt Above Feature 8:M Onlj SUNDAT MONDAY TUESDAY Cartoon Late News . t'onllnuotis Sunday 131 Feature Known , . 4:03.7:00-9:45 a. TLUS Feature Short t:33 . 8:39'l:2. SHE'S HIS TEACHER Ki it tl-irtil ' can't stay out I vV'''j of each J others V ! crms! sWtt i My FsQUAO ea" J T ' at - s ,1 It

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