Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 30, 1955 · Page 7
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 7

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 30, 1955
Page 7
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Eastern Two-Thirds of U.S. Cold/Snowbound By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hecprd cold pushed south and eastward Tuesday and triggered blinding snow storms that causqd at least eight deaths- in the Great Lakes region. Polar air surged eastward to the Atlantic, completirig its sweep, of the Eastern two-thirds of the country' - I, A storm that punched out-from the Great Lakes left wide, arenas of Michigan and the sprawling Buffalo, N. Y., industrial area wallow- Ing under a heavy blanket of'snow. Up to four feet of snow was re- por(ed to have fallen south of Buffalo. Drifts piled-five to si* feet high in northern Michigan. Buffalo Hard Hi) Five deaths', were-attributed to the Buffalo storm: Even main thorough fares in the city were clogged, when up to 16 inches of show fell. · All city schools were closed. All downtown department stores remained closed., Workbound .thousands were stranded on street corners am) in marooned cars. At least «cven buses were'stalled'and.their passengers took hot'dog stands, ''restaurants or industrial plants. 1 Residents opened their homes to the stranded. Hanna Furnace, Bethlehem Steel and other firms in the industrial community took in many motorists -and fed them in their commissaries. Hotels broke out cots to handle the m a n y employes of downtown businesses who made no attempt to return to their, outlying homes.' Many bus runs south and west o£ the city were canceled. A-number of air line flights were called off i n ' t h e morning, but bdsiness''re- turned to normal later in fee day when skies cleared. The giant Bethlehem Steel Corp. plant at Lackawanna was among industries slowed lo a v i r t u a l standstill. At least four 'expectant molliers had close calls getting to hospitals snd one gave birth to a boy in-a Lackawanna fire house. A foot of snow fell in the Watertown, N. Y., area. Some roads were blocked and many rural .schools remained closed. The area around Ironwood, Mich, had 16 inches of new snow in 24 hours. All schools were.closed in Crigcbic and Onlanngon counties in Michigan and adjoining Iron coun- Thornton Thinks ; Ike Might Run LOS ANGELES tm -- Former Colors Jo ; Gov. Dan Thornton says he believes President Eisenhower will run again U he becomes convinced he has regained his health "so he can continue to do a good job." .. ( - . . - · · · Thornton, long . time friend and golfing companion of the President, said Tuesday it is too early to say what the President will do, ,"but if he continues his amazingly swift recovery, it might be supposed that some announcement could be expected around Jan. M, the. third anniversary of his inauguration, or around Lincoln's birthday." Thornton refused to be drafted as U. S. senator from Colorado after stepping out as governor. He gave his views on the President as he sat on a bale of hay at the Great Western Livestock Show. rkansas YaHey · rain Is Derailed · " HASTY, Colo, m -- Two cars of westbound Arkansas VaUey.Rail ine passenger train overturned nd a third was derailed one mile «sl of here Tuesday. ' , , Cause of the accident was not ira- ediately determined. Three occupants of the rearmost ar, a combination baggage and asscnger unit, were slightly shak- n up. They are Conductor R. D. en'dren and brakemen F. A. Coney and n. M. Amerinc, ali of La unta; The nexl-tolasl car, a .boxcar laded wilh alfalfa meal, also over- urneJ..The third car from the end, Iso loaded with meal, was de- ailed but remained upright. The line Is a feeder service to ic Santa Fe Railroad's main lice through the Arkansas Valley. Sorghum Tests [o Be Continued n Weld in ty in Wisconsin. The area had/ a loot of'snow on the ground when the new storm-struck. - : Cars jammed up for miles when the snow fsU reached 12 to 15 inches in the Kalamazoo, Mich., area; Most highways in the area became impassable. All village and ruraF schools and some city schools were closed. . ' The Coast Guard Cutler Sundew was called in' to break ice at lie- nominee, Mich., so the freighter Emory L. Ford could get out after delivering the season's last load of coal there. : Michigan counted three ^deaths. Like those in Buffalo,..they were due chiefly to overexertion while shoveling snow and car accidents. Schools throughout much o fthc stale closed quickly. An estimated 75,000 school children went home in southwestern Michigan 16 Inches of snow settled by midday. Temperatures plunged to the' freezing m a r k as far south as north ern Florida, the Gulf Coast ,»'nd loulhern Texas.. ' : Metropolitan New York had its lowest reading of the season, 16.8 degrees. Newark, N. 'J., had a chill IS degrees, lowest for the date in . history. Atlantic City recorded a 17, lowest for the date in 82 years. Subzero cold gripped e a s t e r n Montana, the western Dakotas and parts oi northern New England. A pocket of somewhat warmer air north of the Midwest was brought southward on northerly winds, bringing some relief lo the Multi-Million Uranium Deal at Gd. Junction GRAND JUNCTION Lfl -- A'mul- ti-million dollar firm - embracing the- entire range of the uranium industry from raw-ore to end use will .take over the ore-rich Happy Jack'mlning properties in eastern Utah, the .Grand; Junction "Daily Sentinel said Tuesday, The Sentinel said the firm.: known ; the National Mining Milling Corp., is tacked by'a strong combine of California and Arizona financial, mining and oil interests It reported the new firm's initial venlufe will be the acquisition anc mining of the Happy Jack uranium mine, and construction of a uranium processing " mil] in the \Vhitc iCanyon" area, probably a Kite, Utah: ' . . . Cost of the Happy Jack Is expect- reach 30 miHion dollars over » 10-year development period, th newspaper said. The mine presontly.'is owned by Fletcher Bronson, 71; his, s. Grant, 31, and son-in-law,"Joe Coo per, 45, all o! Monticello. .On Nov. 21, a local spokesman for. the Barlu Oil Co. of Dalla iiinnounce.d that firm had been gi\ en an option to purchase the min f o r ' a n undisclosed price. I t - w a reported then that a price .of ,1 million dollars /or the mine aloni "isn't f a r off." . = _ · · · * M, .S. Sullivan of Los'Angeles investment manager and executiv vice president of Foley Brothers Inc., -a.parly in the transaction announced by the Senlinel, said th new firm will take over the option from Barlu. · .National Mining 4 Milling i 7 Linemen Killed PUEBLA, Mexico tfl -- Seven telegraph' linemen, were killed by electric .shock Tuesday when a cable they were working on came into contract with a high voltage electric line. While hundreds of Me'xi c a n s looked on, six of the bodies dangled from poles and the cable for more than an hour until Red Cross and rescue workers removed them. The seven man was killed on Ihe The seventh man was killed on the around his neck. .. . Hereford Salejtws, LA VETA Wi -- The Huerlano County Hereford Breeders Assn. will holds its seventh annual sale .. and show Thursday. Sixteen growers in southern Colorado have r.srncJ 48 registered hulls for the event. '·"- W. L. Pendelon of Stratford, Tex., will judge the animals Thursday morning and Hank Wciscamp of Alamosa will be the auctioneer at the afternoon sale.. Protects Ply-wood SAN FR ANCKCO--A . p l a s t i c overlay for plywood has been de- veloped'by a San Franc' cr concern to make plywood more practical for outdoor construction. The plastic surface in bonded to the plywood under-intense heat and pressure fo provide a smooth, w»- composed of three groups, eac' with a one-third interest ,in th Utah venture, the Sentinel said. I Identified them as: 1. Foley Brothers, Inc., and Ed ward t Foley of Pasadena, Calif. each contributing 50 per cent .a joint venture in a one-third in terest. 1. The Lewis WUliami Dougla interests of Tucson, Ariz 3. Edward C. Bimiuonj of Lo Angeles. \ The newspaper said details of th new firm were a closely guarde secret unlil revealed by Sulliva and T. K. Gillenwatcr of Gran Junction, who represented the Cooper-Bronson interests in .recent in gotiafions for the Happy Jack prop erlies. The Sentinel said the entire f nancing will be handled by com bined intercsts'of the n e w ' f i r m . It quoted a spokesman for Hi group as saying its plans go "muc further" .than a mine and a .mil "We have a pretty big grou here, more .than required for ju the Happy Jack deal,"- it quote the' unidcnlificd spokesman. two of the groups involved, Folc brothers and the Douglas intcresL both "are' widely known in minin circles. Both have extensive minin and metallurgical experience. The Foley interests are heade by Carl. Swenson and are recog nizcd as one of the worlj's largest builders of metallurgical plants; At present, the .firm is constructing a n ' 8 million dollar uranium mill at 'Moab, Utah, under contract wilh the Uranium Reduction Co. The Senlinel said the Foley in- fernsls will direct mining opera- lions at the Happy Jack mine and will build and operate the. proposed ursnium mill. -, , The Douglas group includes Lewis Douglas, former ambassador to England, and his son Lewis Jr., president of Christiana Oil Corp. of Denver. The senior Douglas is chairman of the board v of the Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York and chairman of the Southern Arizona Bank and Trust Co. of Tucson.' He also is a .director of the. General Motors Corp., Homestake Mining Co., international Nickel Co. and Union Corp. Ltd. Simmons, the third member of the'combine, has not been active in the uranium area. He was identified-by Sullivan a j a prominfnt California oil operator! Heads Parole Group CANON CITY W-Carl Jackson of Westminster, member of the State Parole Board, is the new president of the Colorado Probation and Parole Assn. He was elected at the annual meeting of the organization here. Named to serva^with him were Leonard Toklc, parole director at Grand- Junction,. vice president, and Dewcy Johnson of the Denver Juvenile Court, secretary-treasurer. Some Weld County farmers, who ilanted grain sorghums and milo tiis year said that the yield has iccn disappointing. Yield's^ ringed from 14 bushels jcr acre on a six-acre field, on he farm of Harold Buchanan, west f Pierce down to five bushels per .ere and even lower. Among these farmers Is E. E. Cosier of Nunn, who hart originally ntended to plant two to three lundred acres of milo in 1955, but Because of the loss of his. winter wheat, wound 'up planting a total if 2,650- acres of milo. Foster said Tuesday that only ibout 700 acres was harvested and he best yield averaged five ushels to the acre. " . ' "The best value I got out of it," ic taid, "is that it- serves to hold he soil against wind." ' * · Foster, who had planted 92 acres the year before and av- jraged between 12 and 13 acres to he bushel, blamed this year's allure on Uie lack of sufficient iub'soil moisture, and on a pre- larvest hail. 'iri.- «nswer to the . question whether sorghum can grow, this "ar north, Foster said he felt sure lhat given sufficient - moisture it would give a satisfactory yield of an estimated ,20 bushels por acre. He intends to plant 200 to 300 acres in- 1956. ' . . . Another sorghum grower, Lou Hart, .'owner of 'the Hart Grain company at Nunn, planted.. 790 acres in 1955. His" · best yield, he said, was eight to nine bushels per acre. From ranged down to five bushels per acre. ' Hart, too; said he would' plant again next year, but only about 200 acres. Like Foster, he will stick with the. Reliance variety. Jean H, ' Eichbeim, another farmer in the Nunn area who planted sorghum emergency crop when. his wheat was biown out, planted 1,800, acres of milo, he said Tuesday. .'...' . Of this, he said, only 1,300 acres was harvested due" to a thunderstorm in June that crusted his sorghum seeds . over. Only 700 acres' were actually harvested, he said. The. best yield, Eichhem said, was about 10 bushels per acre on about 300 acres, the rest ranged on 'down well below 10 bushels to th« acre. Eichheim said tha.t he had no intention of planting sorghum next year, unless the winter wheat failed. . . . . - , Advocates Row Planting Sorghum, Eichhelm stated, apparently must be row planted. A trip through Kansas this fall, he said, convinced him that only the sorghum planted in rows averaged a satisfactory yield. Most of the farmers contacted were agreed that it could be grown this far north. ' Foster said tha.t the lack of subsoil moisture was principally responsible for the bad crop he had; and not the short northern season. . . · , . Buchanan said that his yield was cut down by a strong 'wind just before harvest time, not by Ihe northern climate.' The demonstration plot grown on the Buchanan farm by the Weld County Extension office, ho said shoved sonic varieties that reached maturity in good condition. These included Reliance and Early Hegari, he said. Eichheim, however, said that he believed the altitude and - t h e shortness · of the growing : season had much to with Ihe inability of this region fo produce a ·sorghum crop. ·· · He stated that these show as a factor when Ihe crops northwest Truman Sure Dems Can Win with Anybody SAN-FRANC!SCO Wt -- Harry S. Truman jauntily predicted Tuesday the Democrats will win the Presidency next year whoever are the candidates and cheerfully slapped, al'Uepublicans and newspaper publishers. - ' Mr. Truman speaks Tuesday night, .without a prepared advance text, at a $100 a plate fund raising dinner for ithe Harry S. Truman Library, In a press-conference after, arrival from Los Ange.Ies the.former president said he was not (at all disturbed by 'National Republican Chairman Ixxnard Hall's '-statement that ··President Eisenhower may 'he able to run for re-election. "I don't care who runs,"' Sir. Truman said.. "The" Democrats are going to 'win next year in any event, because, the Republicans have just : about\ ruined the country" and the government.*' -' ' . Air. Truman started his commentary on the press this way: "You know, I've always liked you boys from the working pVess. I never mlr.d how rough you get, because you've always been honest. · ·: . ··:. "But it's those * fellows who do the rewrite--the blue pencil'.'boys and the policy makers'on the newspapers--that have always given me trouble. He continued: "Host of the big businessmen and the rich people who have the money to buy advertising don't lean to the Democrats. . ·"Any time we-get a fair break in'- the Republican press we're lucky. But I can understand that You- have to be rich to own n newspaper,'and any man thats rich Is a Republican." ': ' ' Reports from Oil Drilling FORT MORGAN-Aiiuthei' gas well was' brought'ln in Morgan ounly wilh an estimated 7,000,000 ubic feet or gas per. day. It Is 1C Mohsantp Chemical No', 1-Reg^ ic; C NYt'NE 6-2N-57W, one.mile outhcast of theTo'rt Morgan field. Pipe recovery included-ISO feet [ oil .; The' tool was open 17 ( mm- tes and final flowing' pressure was H psi. The J. sand was cored, out lero .were no" significant shows. he operator 'set casing" and is ·ailing on cement.. Casing tins been set on the fourth 'ildcat well In 32-1N-S9W. II is the Iritish-American No. 1-C Schacfer, V, miles west of the Park .'Yield. The No. 1-B Schacfer has been luggctl. The others were dry and bandoncd. Locations for two 'other wildcat esls are 'the Jttonsanto Chemical 'o. I Zelda, C SESE 13-2N-58W, lie mile tiorlh of Adena an+the locket Drilling No. 1 Stale, CSE E 3S-2N-55V7, four miles southeast f'Pinnco. i One completion, in Morgan coun- y was dry and abandoned, Hie British-American No. 1 Schneitman,.C NENB 22-1N-50W. 1 The Io- ation for British-American No.-6 Colorado "1", C SENW 35-1N-59W, vas abandoned. ' ' Washington county completed wo producers. Dawson and Cramer No. .1 Kalous, C ' S E N W 19- S-59W, pumped 150 barrels of oil or day,' a J sand discovery and new field. . Dawson and Cramer S'o. 1 Ilrouda, C SWNB 19-2S-HW, lumped 200 barrels of oil per day. Development in Morgan county included: Al Daniels,-'C. H. Neal No. 1 O- 'eterson "A 1 . 1 , NWNWSE 2N- !6W, was putting on pump. '.Lion "Oii : wo.'!' Reggie, NWNK "·2N-57W, was waiting on cement. New Drilling No. 1 Poe, C NW- NW 24-4N-59W, -was drilling below 5545. - . . . - · British-American No. 1-B Reid, SWSW 31-4N-59W, was drilling at 5021. Glen Dial, Anderson-Pritchard No. 1 Rocchio, C NWNW 9-4N-60W, was drilling at 5873. Petroleum, Inc. No. 1 Frey, SW- SVYNE 20-5N-58W, ,was drilling hi- OW 5175. . . - . ' ' : There is »vidence,that Uottin paper was made in England befor other types there. of paper were mad I of Nunn are compared to. thos east of that-town. Those east Nunn do better,'he rioted. ; An experiment with sorghu that he tried-in the.-mid-30's at proved disappointing, Eichhelm added. The kernels^ didn't matur enough for a good crop thenf hi said, although perhaps they didn' have.'as well developed varietie in those days as they do now. The extension office is planning mother demonstration in 1956 tc help settle some of the question asked about sorghum culture Chuck Urano, assistant county agent said Tuesday. ' Urano iald Reliance -and othc types wiii be pianted, includin. some hybrid varieties never befor tested, in this area. Hart will cooperate with the of fic« for the demonstration plot lr the Nunn area. Plane Made Entirely = of Magnesium Shown DENVER an -- The airplane, made entirely of magnesium, at extremely light and durable metal will be. displayed 'at a cere'mon; at Lowry Air Force Base heri Wednesday. - ' Colorado's. Gov. Ed .C. Johnson and other officials have been invit ed to the ceremony, scheduled for ' is a singie^seat FSO fighter plane, built by Eastern Aircraft Co., a subsidiary of Berium Sleel. It'will be flown here'from Dayton, Ohio. . · ' · An official here said that in case of war 'or other emergency, supplies of magnesium always will bo available ,fo this country since il can be produced from sea water indnr recently developed processes. . S p.m. The plane Faure Loses Vote Of Confidence:Bui Does Not Resign . .PARIS on -- Premier Edgar Faury lost a .confidence vote in the National Assembly Tuesday night but dld-not resign Immediately. Instead, his Cabinet considered .a plan to dissolve the Assembly arid thus make new elections necessary. Faure'hits been campaigning .for early-.elections. . ' ' . - . · . . · ,Dissoluiion-,ol the;Assembly is pbssjble'underji constitutional pro- vislon'that has never been applicable' In ·any,of. France's previous postwar government crises. Faure's Cabinet-is the 21st since the end of-World War II. . The ' question of resignation - or dissolution was under debate at a full .dress night Cabinet 2 meeting with President Rehe Coly at the Elysee Palace..^ · ·'. , . . The governrhent.was defeated 318 to. 218 on a procedural question growing out of Fiure'i demand that the Assembly cut its life short by six months and go to the-country in nn early general election. Many deputies who opposed the premier thought,tbey were putting off elections for several months ty voting to throw iiim out of office. But the big majority of the vole brought:the hitherto unused constitutional 'provision · This permits the Cabinet to decide'.on 3 dissolution if two governments are defeated within »n 18- month period by more than half the members of the chamber. The Cabinet of Pierre Mendes-France fell by such a majority in February. , ; ; The vote" against' Faure at first appeared to be a victory for Mendes-France, also a Radical Socialist. He is trying to reorganize the Radical Socialist parly and wanted more time to'get ready for the lections. PARIS Lfl -- Premier Edgar Taure's Cabinet--the 21st France, since the war--was voted ut of office Tuesday night. It had a'sted cine months and a week. ,The government was defeated 118 to 218 on a vote of confidence m a procedure 1 , question growing out of Faure's demand that the Assembly cut its life short by six months and ( got to the country, in an early general election: The 'ouster of" Fauro was a victory for ex-Premier Pierre Men des-France, akp'a Radical Social st. Mcndes-France is trying to re organize trie Radical Socialist par ty and wanteo"'more time, to ge ready for the' elections. He no 1 is assured of at least a few months · Mendes-France' also is fightin 'for a district voting system, lik that in the U. "S,, to replace 1h present modified form of propo tional representation.. The present outlook Is that n elections can be held before Marc or April, with the possibility, thn the Assembly will continue 'unl June, : when its' regular five-yea term expires." Faure's downfall had been fore seea!;le since Oct. 6, when he ous ed four. Social Republican Gau ist ministers from.his Cabinet fo open opposition to his Morocca policies. - * I . Canoe on the Move Adler To Head )airy Group Floyd Adlcr of Mead was elected resident of the" Weld County airy Herd, Improvement Asso- allon Tuesday «f the group's an- ual meeting at the Tea House. Adler will succeed Clarence hoadarmcr of Evans, the retiring resident. · Rhoadarraer prcslddd ver the meeting Tuesday.- Conrad 'Herbsl Jr. was elected 'ce president. Three, directors ere elected to'Hie six-man board, 'ho three were Hiroshl Tateyama f Ault, Hclvin Carlson of Johns- own " and Robert ' McKinster of righlon.^The three holdover ill- eclors of the group are Allen Jimb, Windsor; .Ivan Klein, Kcr- ?y; a n d . George zfmbclman, eenesburg. · ' ' . The group voted to hold the an- ual family nlghiin February snd he annual tour of .-Weld County airy herds In the latter part of 1 une. ·. · ' No definite arrangements, for ither event were.'declded at the iceting. .^ , H. A. Sandhouse, extension alryman at - Fort; Collins an- ounced that Dairy Week at Colo- ado Alt would "be the week of 'eb. 14. ' Principal speakers at the lunch- on were Dr. Donald Mackey of -rrcelcy, who spoke on diseases of airy cows and calves, and Dr. Gerald Ward of Colorado AM, 'ho spoke, on feeding for produc- 'lon. SAN FRANCISCO-Sah Franisco's Chinatown contains an art- goods store thr.t houses the famous Chinese Silver Pagoda spirited oyl of Shanghai before Woria Warll It weighs 1,300 pounds and is valued st $500,000. GALVESTQN, Tex. on -- A 12 foot dugout canoe of the typo usci' by South Ses islanders washed u; on the beach. It was-believcd th' canoe, hand-carved of red mahoj any, was blown across the gul from the West Indies, sped on il way by t h e - l a t e lummer h'urri Wednesday, Nov. 30, 1955 ' P«*e 7 Three Charged'wilh Illegal: PossWon . ? of Anlelope Meal ' TRINIDAD ID -- Charges wert' filed in Justice 'Court ' Tuesday against three men charged 'wth Illegal possession o f : antelope. Named in the complaint by Game : Warden Albert Jordan.were Robert B. Wiley of Boon'e, Ifrle Faulkner of Denver and Deibert.F. John ; Dist. Afty. 0. F. Adams Jr.. said Jordan found the men on a ranch in..northernvLas Animas county with .three antelope in their possession l a s t ^ S a t u r d a y . % MARKETS AT A'cLAKCV :' NEW YORK · '. ' - - \ ' · JiUi -- lUfhen lali^fp-Jtt In tlrciift*. · Bor.ds-^MUed! Jov*run:er-l« low«r. CoUo* -- Itlfhen trade t!em*ci].. ailCAGO ·'. Wheat -- Firm: dry w«lber Li Mulhweil Com -- Easy; sold oil at C'OK m profit Hogs -- Dutchcrs hlfher; lop $12.50. Angus Champ at nfernational CHICAGO -1/B -- . . A 986-pound bcrdcen Angiis steer shown by Clancy Turner, 16, Champaign, 111,, arm girl Tuesday won the grand hamplonshlp steer award at the nternational Livestock Exposition .A junior yearling Shorthorn ihowh-by .the University of Ken ucky won the reserve grand championship, ' · Nancy's-victory marked the thin successive time that a girl has car :ied off iho show's" top award. Jan ice Hulllngor, IT, of Manly, Iowa won it last year.-Sue White of Bi Springs, Tex., was the 1953 winne Nancy, a bespectacled rc'd-haire girl of 110 pounds,; broke rluv when the chief sieer judge, A. I Weber .of Kansas Stale f.olhg slapped her calf on Uie-rump, ir dicating the winner,^.. Aircrafls Boosl Sfock Average NE\f.,VOHK.Un ·- A late spur by aircrafts gave Tuesday's gen ernlly higher stock market an adr: cd boos!. Gains in key" issues throughou the list ranged to around a point A few stocks surged higher. Ad vances in aircrafts went to much us 3 points or more. . Tuesday's session began on a mixed pattern following Monday': sell-off but by mid-morning price: lad swung definitely to the up side. There was lomo shading o :he best gains later but in the fina half hour the aircraft] came to lifi and gave the whole market a firm er lone. .END OF STAFLE TXICT.i [tie Auodated Press weighted 'wiwlf price-Index of 35 eoznmodUIei T*J*»- y advanced to 171.11.. Frevio-J! d»- Ut.K, week «Io onth ago 159.11, year ago 172.13. . 135} 1951 1953 19B ' SB . · 177.14 175-« 181.72 1M.2S w . 1U 15 1S1.S5 110.S3 m.» · (IKS »veiar.e eMals ICO).- SB .THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS HARVEST · FESTIVAL Dec. 1st · 1st Methodist Church DOORS OPEN 11 A.M. LUNCH 11 to 1:30 p.m. 85c 50c to 2 p.m. I TODAY OPEN 1:15 W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM'S TMHJBlE-MMUHfi lOVE-NNUHG TRAMP OF TOE TOPICS! "THE GLYNIS'JOHNS ROBERT NEWTON DONALD sK Samt/ilet .2:05, 3:56, 6:47, 7:38, 9:28 COLOR CARTOON »nd Latest World News! Staris FR1.: ULYSSES · India plani to spend $13,650,000 on its second,five-year plan lot development.^ JOSLlI PtVors'42 FORGET WHAT YOU SAW! Along the notorious streets...ii Ihe · honky-tonks, gambling dens and back rooms...the screen captures the violent,drama of "America'! wickede$t .eity*,.;and how It wcs smashed) 50c/til 6:00' 75c after 6:00 Children 20e Fcafur«s at 1:15-3:23-5:31 'Extra! . ....Special! "OPERATION ICECAP" P)UB. Latest

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