The Press Democrat from Santa Rosa, California on August 1, 1939 · 7
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The Press Democrat from Santa Rosa, California · 7

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Santa Rosa, California
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Tuesday, August 1, 1939
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7
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THE PRESS DEMOCRAT, SANTA ROSA. CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, AUGUST I. W KSRO to Present 'Songs From Your Album' Mary Fesler to Sing Wednesday in First Of New Series By MIKE PARDEE SONGS From Your Album a program that is just as tuneful as its title presenting the mezzo-soprano voice of Mary Fesler, Santa Rosa vocalist, in a program of four well loved songs will be heard Wednesday evening from 7:45 to 8 o'clock p. m. The theme Song of the Islands introduces this music feast each Wednesday evening. And each program includes, in addition, a piano solo by Minnie E. Baker, well-known Santa Rosa pianist. She will play "I Dream of Love and You," by Zeitlmann, while Mary Fesler's vocals will include "SmilhV Through," by Arthur A. Penn, Til Forget You," by Anne Lu Burns and Ernest R. Ball; "One Night of Love," by Kahn and Schertzin-ger, , and "Stairway to the Stars," lyrics by Mitchell Parish, music by Matt Malneck and Frank Signorelli. Private lives of two more contemporary Americans who are constantly in the public eye Paul Whiteman King of Jazz and Dorothy Dix, noted columnist, will be bared to the radio audience this evening at 8:15 o'clock when another chapter in KSRO's "People, Just People," series will be unfolded. Zoe Beckley, writer and lecturer, will take her listeners behind the scenes in the homes of these two noted personages to prove that widely known people, are after all, just home folks under it all. Contestants in the DeMolay Sweetheart contest winner of which will rule as queen for a day queen of the Sonoma County Fair will match wits with the two KSRO query tossers Gil and Gordon Thursday night on the Ask Me Another program. KSRO put on an impromptu entertainment 'yesterday afternoon at the fairgrounds, when, during testing of the new fairgrounds P. A. system this station's programs were played throughout the grounds to the great enjoyment of several hundred pre-fair visitors. Limerick writers and the writing of these jingly, queer little bits of "poetry" seems to be a leading pastime in the Redwood Empire country these days will have their innings again this week, with the Sonoma County Fair as the theme idea for another big Roscoe Breakfat Club contest. Ice cream prizes are being offered by the old Breakfast Club bird for the five persons writing the best limericks about the fair this week. Awards will be announced on Saturday morning. The contest will close Friday afternoon. It is open to everyone except employees of KSRO and there are po rules to be ob served, except, of course, the literary gems must be limericks jingles will not do. Firse half of Smetana's opera, "The Bartered Bride," will be heard this evening at 8 o'clock The second half of the opera score is slated for Wednesday evening. Sunshine via . radio not a pipe-dream, but a reality! Sunshine in the form of cheerful words and music has been sup plied to unfortunates for more than a year now by the Rev. O. V. Wilkison, with his Sun shine for Shutins programs, on Tuesday and Saturday. He will be on the air at 8:30 o'clock this morning. Safety on the Highways is slated for Wednesday evening again at 7:30 o'clock with members of the county squad of the highway patrol bringing words of advice to drivers. The Rotary Club today will feature a talk bv Morean T. Emlay, mid-Pacific manager of the Seagram Corporation of San Francisco, who is to be here as guest speaker. Gene Farmer is chairman of the day and master of ceremonies for thp re mote control broadcast of the meeting. Dr.McMahon Lauds Springs at Geysers Dr. Leo McMahon, noted San Francisco dentist and entertainer, famous for his stories in the Italian dialect and his radio broadcasts, was in Santa Rosa yesterday, returning from a weekend visit at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Richard B. Hall at Cloverdale. On Sunday he ac companied his hosts to The Gev sers where they were guests of Dr. Joseph booy. "There ought to be a concerted movement to further develop The Geysers on account-of its wonderful health-giving vaoors and waters. The road improvements have naturally done much to open up the country and it ought to prove an attraction that should result in many people building homes "and otherwise developing the section" Dr. McMahon said. He is a member and was a for mer officer of the Santa Rosa Elks lodge and for vears was stit dentist with headquarters at the Sonoma iatate Home. J RADIO PROGRAMS .. HOUR - BY - HOUR A. M. KFRC Breakfast Club; 8:30, News; 8 40. Bess Bye; 8 45, String Ensemble. KPO Luigi Romauelli Orch.: 8:13. O'Neills; 8:30. Music Workshop; 8:43, Household. KGO Musical Clock; 8:30. Farm and Home. KSFO News; 8:15. When Girl Mar-ries; 8:30. Helen Trent; 8:45, Our Gal Sunday. 9 A. M. KFRC Studio: 9.30, Household, 9:45, Xavier Cugat. KSRO TODAY 1310 on Tour Dial 6:30 BKKAK FAST CI. I'M WITH KKKO KILCRS AND HIS ROOSTKK, ftOKCOK. 7:30 MOKNlNli NKWS WITH Gil. I.AINO. 7:45 SKt HVII HFLI'ING OF THE KHF.AKFAST I LI II. 1:00 BII1I K MAN. : IS Today's Calendar. 8:30 SL'NSMNK FOR SHUT-INS. 8:45 Aerordiaaa. . 9:00 SWAP SHOP. 8:05 KSRO Variety Party. 9:30 Sentimental Mood. 8:45 Melodies that Linger. 10 :00 MID-MORNING NKWS. 10:15 Church In the Redwoods. 10:30 Morning Concert. 11:00 Hits and F.ncores. 11:30 BF.TTY COI.fi AN IN VOl'R HOME. 11:45 Rhythm and Romance. 12:00 Tonic Tunes. 12:15 NOON HAY NEWS WITH GIL I.AING. 12:30 WFATHKR RFPORT. 12:31 MAN ON THE STRFF.T. 12:45 World Dances for a tniarter- llonr. 1:00 MERIDIAN MOODS. 1:30 Matinee Time. 2:00 MONITOR REVIEWS THE NEWS. 2:15 Songs of the Islands. 2:30 NEW YORK STOCK MARKET REPORT. 2:35 NEWSLINKS HEADLINES. 2:45 Siesta. 3:00 Afternoon Concert. 3:30 TIME FOR TEA DEDICATION PROGRAM. 4:30 Front Page Drama. 4:45 KSROllinu Alone. 5:00 Police Headquarters. 5:15 WalU Album. 5:30 Top Ten Tunes. 6:00 EVENING NEWS WITH (ill. I.AING. 6:15 ITALIAN MUSICAL PROGRAM. 6:45 Dinner Concert. 7:00 Retirement Life Payment Program. 7:30 LABOR PARADE. 7:45 Backstage Scrapbook. 8:15 PEOPLE, JUST PEOPLE. 8:30 Musical Findings. 8:45 HOME EDITION OF THE NEWS. 9:00 Music In the Mudern Manner with Jan Garber's Orchestra. 9:30 CHAPEL OF THE CHIMES. 10:00 SIGN OFF. KPO Jeno Bartal Orch.; 9:15, Three Romeos; 9:30, Ray Harrington; UAa, Dr. Kate. KGO Farm and Home; 9:30, Peables; 9:45, News; 9:55, Old Refrains. KSFO Goldbergs; 9:15. Life Beauti ful; 9:30, Road of Life; 9:45, Household. 10 A. M. KFRC Concert; 10:15. John Atmew; 10:30, Morton Franklin; 10:45, Montana Meechy. KPO Betty and Bob; 10:15, Arnold Grimm; 10:30, Valiant Lady; 10:45, Hymns. KGO Zurich, Switzerland: Music; 10:15, Salon Orch.; 10:30, On the Air; 10:45, Ted Cole. Songs. KSFO BIB Sister; 10:15. Aunt Jenny; 10:30, Household; 10:45, Tune Time In Hollywood .By MILTON HOLLYWOOD. July 31 (INS) Opportunity certainly knocked at Marsha Hunt's door. After a long line of innocuous ingenue roles she deserted Hollywood find went to New York for dramatic work in summer stock. She wanted drama. Then M-G-M started casting "These Glamour Girls." The studio contacted Marsha's Hollywood agents and told them to tell Marsha they'd test her for the role of Betty Ainsbridge, the perennial prom girl who chooses suicide rather than face oblivion in the collegiate social whirl a dramatic role, in any language. But, said the studio, they couldn't assure Marsha anything more than just a test, even though she'd have to fly back to Hollywood at her own expense. She told her agents she'd pass up the test the chance of her getting the part was too slim. But they persuaded her to make a try, which she did, and landed it. Now here's the kick of this story. If you don't think the studios are cute, you're mistaken, for the writers who penned "These Glamour Girls" conceived the character of Betty Ainsbridge with Marsha in mind, and Marsha's test was the only one made for the part. All of which neither Marsha nor her agents knew at the time, naturally. Richard Carlson is quite a bookworm; between scenes in his latest epic he read five novels in two weeks. . . . Filmdom'f. latest romance was indicated when Jerry Marenghi, 3-foot, 6 inch midget, escorted 4-foot, 4-inch Jeanette Fern to a preview; they'd met while working in "The Wizard of Oz." . . . Ian Hunter has closed his Santa Monica home while he and Mrs. Hunter and their two sons enjoy cruising on his yacht. . . . Judy Garland got a day off from the "Babes in Arms" set and planted an American flag in her yard: at least she planted seeds which should grow into a fla, red and white and purple gladiolus, the purple being as near as she could get to blue. Eve Arden, the statuesque blonde who thought she was getting her biggest break in the new Marx Brothers' picture, is now wondering if it's worth it Miss Arden plays the upside-down girl in "A Day at the Circus." The first two days she was at work she had the following experiences: A canvas chair presented to her by Groucho collapsed the first time she sat in it. Between scenes she entered her portable dressing-room for a rest and retreated with a shriek. On the cot a gorilla was dozing (she did not know it was Charlev Gamnn.-i the gorilla-man). Harno chasf-H her up a laaaer w a catwalk, then 11 A. M. KFTtC Mary U r a c k e r m a n; 11:15, Three-quarter Time; 11:30. Studio. KPO Mary Martin: 11:15. Ma Perkins; 11:30. Pepper Young; 11:45, CiuiUitiK Unlit. KGO U. S. Army Band; 11:30, Soiift and Dunce; 11:45, News; 11:55, Ranch Bovs. KSFO Not So Loral Aro: 11:15, Studio; 11:30, Sam Hayes; 11:45, Island Reporter. 12 NOON KFRC News; 12:10. Studio: 12:15, Moods in Music; 12:30, Two Keyboards; 12:45, Studio. KPO Backstage Wife; 12:15. Stella D;il his; 12:30. Vic and Sade; 12 45, Midstream. KGO Club Matinee letin; 12 45, U. S. ; 12:30. AkH. Dept. Agii. Ilul- nnd KSFO Kilty Kelly; 12:15. Myrt Marge; 12:30. Hilltop House; 12:45. Stepmother. 1 P. M. KFUC Christian Science News; 1:10. Stocks: 1:18, Elbert Laelielle: 1:30. Zinn Arthur Orch.; 1:45, Government Reports. KPO Kitty Keene; 1:15, Bruce Becker Orch.; 1:30. News; 145, David Harum. KGO Ella Fltzperald; 1:30. Affairs of Anthony; 1:45. Adrian Rolllni, KSFO ScatlerRood Haines; 1:15, Dr. Susan; 1:30, Joyce Jordan; 1:45, SiiiKin' Sam. 2 1. M. KFRC Let's Play Bridge; 2:15, Johnson Family; 2:30. Studio; 2:45, Manhattan Mother. KPO Let's Listen; 2:15. 1 Love a Mystery; 2:30, Magazine. KGO Romance Rhythm; 2:25. News; 2:30, Exposition Stroller; 2:45, Sports. KSFO Fletcher Wiley; 2 15, Overtones; 2:30, Alice 'Blair; 2 45, Meet Miss Julia. 1 3 I. M. KFRC Feminine Fancies; 3:30. Jimmy Doiscy Orch; 3:45. Fulton Lewis Jr. . KPO Easy Aces; 3:15, Mr. Keen; 3:30, Rush lluuhes; 3 45, Johnny Mess-ner. k KGO -Maui lev Orch.; 3:15, Camilla Romo; 3:30. Janet Hnirit; 3:45, Moods in Music. KSFO Studio; 3:15, News; 3:30, Second Husband. 4 I. M. KFRC Take a Note; 4:30. News; 4:40, Studio; 4:45, Other Fellow. KPO MusicRiaphs; 4:15. News; 4:30. 150tll Anniversary U. S. Customs Service, KGO Army Band; 4:30, Information, Please. KSFO Human Adventure. 5 I. M. KFRC Senators Trio; 5:15, Gen. Shafter Parker; 5:30, Romance of Stamps; 5:45. Bob Mitchell. KPO Melody Madness; 5:30, Alec Templeton. KGO Woodland Concert; 5:30, Fulton Oursler. KSFO Music Varieties. 6 I. M. KFRC Green Hornet; 6:30, Morton Gould. KPO Mr. District Attorney; 6:30. Doghouse. KGO If I Had Chance; 6:30, Inside Story. KSFO G. Waddiniiton; 6:30, Doris Rhodes; 6:45, News. 7 P. M. KFRC Madrigueras Orch.; 7:15, Sports: 7:30, Captain Heme; 7:45, Dick Jurgens. KPO Fred Waring; 7:15, Quicksilver; 7:30, Johnny Green Orch. KGO Frank Watanabe; 7:15, Sweden Week; 7:30. Richard Himber; 7:45, Commentators. KSFO Amos 'n' Andy; 7:15, Shep Fields; 7:30, Cab Calloway. 8 V. M. K FRC Scrapbook ; 8:15. Alvino Rey; 8:30, Exposition Quiz; 8:45, Garwood Van. KPO George Olsen; 8:30, Battle of Sexes. KGO News; 8:05, Dance;. 8:15, Studio; IIARKER took away the ladder, leaving her stranded aloft. And Chico sprinkled sneezing powder on the pow-derpuff he found in her makeup box. If Mickey Rooney takes Judy Garland's advice, he'll have no more trouble with that stubborn forelock. In the mail came a request from girls in the New York Mickey Rooney Fan club for a "large" lock of the young actor's hair. They are going to "divido up" the locks a new high school fad for good-luck charms. Rooney is worried about the number of hairs he will have left if he fulfills this request, but Judy, his co-star in "Btbes in Arms," is urging him to cut off that forelock and oblige his fans. "You're always worried about its tousled appearance anyway cut it off and you won't have to bother with any more pomades and stick-'em-down lotions," is Judy's advice. Frank Morpan is looking for a man he hasn't seen for nearly 30 years, to help him learn to ride a bucking broncho. Buck Taylor, former first eowpuneher of the 68,000-acre Placita ranch near Las Vegas, New Mexico, taught Morgan how to ride when he applied for a job as a cowhand at the ae of 20. When he finished with his lessons, Morgan could stay on a horse with the best of them, but that was in 1910 when he was known as Frank Wupperman. "I haven't been near a horse since then!" groaned Morgan on the set of "Henry Goes Arizona" in which he is required to ride a There used to those who liked beer and those 5 b Wrmr Everybody likes REGdL PIILE I G A l AM IE It SRI WING COMPANY, SAN FIANCISCO. 'CALIFORNIA 8 30, Johnny Messner Orch. KSFO-Ben Heinle Orch.; 8:30. We, The People. V. M. KFRC News: 0:15. Heinle Kane Orch.; 9:30. Van Alexander. KPO Jati Umber; 9:30. Hume Town; 9 45. Sport. KGO Orrln Tucker Orch.; 8:30. Bunny Bcrrigan. KSFO Krme lleckscher; 8:15, News; 8:30. Heebie Kay Orch. KSRO Tomorrow mo on Your Dial 6:30 BREAKFAST CI. I' II WITH FRED FILERS AND HIS ROOSTER, KOSCOK. 7.30 MORNING NEWS WITH GIL I.AING. 7:15 SURPRISE VOIIK HUS-II A Ml. 7:50 SECOND HELPING OF THE BREAKFAST CI. I II. 8:00 CI. IB NEWS. 8:15 Today's Calendar. 8:30 Muxine Sullivan. 8:45 Hollywood on Parade, 9:00 SWAP SHOP. 9:05 KKO Variety Prtv. 9:30 THE WOM AN TODAY WITH BETTY COI (i AN. 9:45 Melodies that Linger. 10:00 MID-MORNING NEWS. 10:15 Church In the Redwoods, 10:30 Morning Concert. 11:00 llit mid Encores. 11:30 BETTY COI G AN PRESENTS WHAT'S NEW! ' 11:45 Rhythm and Romance. 12:00 Tonic Tunes. 12:15 NOON DAY NEWS. 1 2 : 10 W E X I II E It REPORT. 12:31 MAN ON THE STREET. 12:45 World Dance. 1:00 ROTARY ( LIB. 1:30 Matinee Time. 2:00 MONITOR REVIEWS THE NEWS. 2:15 WILSON AMES AT THE CONSOLE. 2:30 NEW YORK STOCK MARKET REPORT. 2:35 N EWSI.IN ES HEADLINES. 2:45 Siesta. 3:00 Afternoon Concert. 3:30 TIME FOR TEA DEDICATION PROGRAM. 4:30 W. P. A. Program. 4:45 KSKOlling Along. 5:00 police; headouartiks. 5:15 Let's Walt. 5:30 BOOK SHELF WITH BETTY con; AN. 5:45 Songs at Eventide. 6:00 EVENING NEWS WITH GIL LAIN;. 6:15 ITALIAN MUSICAL PROGRAM. 6:45 Dinner Concert. 7 :00 RETIREMENT LIFE PAY-MINT PROGRAM. 7:30 SAFETY ON THE HIGHWAYS. 7:35 X. O. Ranch llovs. 7:45SONGS E ROM YOUR ALBUMS. 8:00 MUSIC BY AND WITH THE: MASTERS. 8:45 HOME EDITION OF THE NEWS. 9:00 Music in the Modern Manner with Benny Goodman's Orchestra. 9:30 CHAPEL OF THE CHIMES. 10:00 SIGN OFF. 10 P. M. KFRC Carol Loftier Orch.; 10:15, Stan Myers Oich.j 10:30, Johnnie Cascule. KPO News: 10:15, Music Contrasts; 10:30, Music. KGO Ran Wilde Orch.; 10:30, Sleepy-time Tunes. KSFO Holler Derby; 10:15, Nitfhtcup Yarns; 10:30, Ted Weems. 11 P. M. KFRC News; 11:05, Marvin GeoiRe Orch.; 11:30, Paul Pend.irvls. KPO Your Host; 11.30, Treunurc Island Dances. KGO News: 11:45. Music You Want. KSFO-News: 11:03, Will Osbourne; 11:30. Archie Blevcr. Perry, Healdsbur Realtor, Gills Here Charles A. Perry, insurance man, realtor, and ventriloquist of Healdsburg had business in this city yesterday. While here Perry displayed a gold watch which he has carried for fifty-one years and which was presented to him by the employees of the Santa Rosa Cannery of which he was superintendent in 1888. Perry, who is still youthful and very active, told Santa Rosa friends he is 80 years old. He is a covered wagon baby and crossed the plains to California in 1852. Long ago he learned the art of ventriloquism and still has lots of fun in bewildering people when he turns his voice from somewhere upon them. SERMON IIKARD BY PHONE GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., July 31 (UP) W i 1 1 i a m VanderLaan, 90, doesn't worry any more when pains or inclement weather keep him at home on Sundavs. He merely rings the Oakdale Christian Reformed church and listens to the sermon over a line he had installed from his house to the church pulpit. fierce broncho named "Dynamite." "If I could only find Buck Taylor, I'm sure he could help mo through this crisis!" Morgan has written several letters to various ranches in the region around Las Vegas, New Mexico, but so far has been unable to find a trace of his cow-puncher friend. He recently contacted booking agents who handle-tours of Wild West shows, in the hope that they may be able to lo- cate iayior. be two kinds of people - m ! who didn't. S JL tliprp'c nnhr nn in DIES FROM HEART ILL A heart attack, suffered while he was swimming in trie outdoor pool ut The Ov.xcrs, wr.s blamed for the death, Suiidttv, of Nathan Kantrow, 45.ycur.uld San Franciscan. 1m company with his brother, Albert Kantrow, wilh whom he lived at the California Hotel in San Francisco, inut David Kubin, Of 2120 Geary street, Kantrow went to The Geysers for an out-iiiK. All throe swam in the pool for u while, then Albert Kantrow and Rubin sat in the .sun on the bank, wlnle Nathan Kantrow floated about the pool in an inflated automobile tube. Suddenly, as Rubin looked up, tie saw Kantrow had disappeared. A search of the pool wits started and the body recovered. An autopsy, periormed in Heuldsbui'K showed the man had been sufl'tfer from heart complaint for some time. lie Was taking treatments in Sun Francisco, his brother said. The body will be sent to Sail Francisco, Coroner Fred Yountf said. SILVA FUNERAL Funeral services for Manuel A. Silva, Kenwood rancher, who died here Friday, were held yesterday from the memorial chapel of Lai'ferty & Smith, thence to St. Rose's church, whine ,msm was said. Interment followed in the lymily plot in Calvary cemetery. Pallbearers were John Schtik-ler, William. Itchier, A. J. Avila, A, K, Fredas, Manuel Fcleiatiu, and W, S. Horua. -Surviving are his widow, Mary G. Silva; a daughter, Mis. Boa-trice Hallstroin, of San Francisco; two brothers Anthony Silva, of Massachusetts, and Joseph Silva, of Vermont, and a sister, Mary A, Silva, of the Azores islands. Vital Statistics MARRIAGE LICENSES (Application Filed) Clarence J. Arfden, 23, and Jeanette L. Simoens, 22, both of Petaluma. Hershell Douglas, 22, and Mary Watson, 18, both of Sebastotxil. Charles G. Hawkins, 23, Palo Alto, and Beverly J. Jenne, 20, ban rrancisco. Richard A. Robinson, 30, and UJizabeth L. Irwin, 28, both of Santa Rosa. ( Issued) William F. Sanchez, 24, and An toinette L. Fsteman, 21, both of Mountain View. Wilson A. Wright, 20. and Bertha Ilerren, 18. both of Iike- port. : Martin C. Anderson, 33, and Eva Selhy, 28, both of Santa Rosa. Charles E. Austin, 24, Fairfax, and Nona M. Conow, 25, Corle Madera. Harry A. Hieken, 30, and Anita M. Castagnasso, 35, both of El Verano, HORN EVANS To Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Evans, Calistoga, a son weighing nine and a quarter pounds, July 31, 1939. in the General Hospital; Dr. Leonard W, Mines attending. WAGNFR To Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wagner, 167 Colgate avenue, a boy, eight pounds, 15 ounces, Monday, July 31, 1939, at Tanner hospital; Dr. Valdemar Pleth attending. DEATH NOTICES MiPIIEE In Sim Francisco. July 2!). 19:t!). Anna Mi.'I'hcp, dearly bpUivcd wife of Wallace F. Mii'hpe of Santa Hosn, devotc-d mother of Wallae T. Mcl'hpp. Jr., Sinter Mary Xavler, O. S. U. (Annp), Mary. John, Josephine and Virginia Mcl'hce of Santa llosa: lovlns sinter of John McLaughlin of Oakland. A native of New York. A member of Santa Hosa Chapter Catholic Daughter of America, National Council of Catholic Women and the P. T. A. of Santa Rosa. Friends are respectfully invited to attend funeral services from the Memorial Chapel of L''crty Smith, Tuesday. AuRiist 1, at' 9:45 A. M., thence to St. Rose's Church where: a Solemn RequiPm High Mass will be celebrated for the repose of her soul. Interment ' In the family plot in Calvary Cemetery, Santa Rosa. The Rosary will he recited Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the Lafferty St Smith Chapel. JOHN ST. JOHN -Died near Cnza-dero, John St. John. Native of England. aHe about 70 years. Friends are invited to attend the funeral on Tuesday, August 1, at 2:00 p. in., from the chnpel of R. N. Tunstall at Guernevllle. Interment, Guernevllle I. O. O. F. cemetery. Rev. George E. Atklnxon officiating. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our appreciation to our many friends ami neigh- extended us in our late bereave- ment. THE HF.ATLY FAMILY. DEAD END " ' " --v.-. ' - .iutiitv r it in uim ' limn I ml Kihhrn." 77e'.s Kitchen' at California Tomorrow Those famous little toiiKhics, the Dead i:nd" Kids, ar the stars of the Ctthlornia theater's next at traction, ''Hell's Kitchen." open-it)K Wednesday. In their, newest picture the "dii ty-fneed angels" turn the tables by tut ninu reform ers. Aiitinn and abcttnn them are Stanley Fields, Margaret Lindsay and lioiwikl Keagan. This doesn't mean that they hav" suddenly become an acci elation of little sissies, or that even their exuberance lum been toned down In the least. It just means that in this particular story they have somewhat more sympathetic parts than has been their usual lot, t They are pi ew itled as a uroup of inmates of a shelter home for boys, a private thai liable institution for kids who have been problem children but haven't commit ted .such tu tu of criminality us would put them in prison school. The crux of the story concerns their relations with a case-hardened old racketeer, played by .Stanley Fields, who achieves a sort of regeneration and nobility Just, because the boys have "nottcn under his f;kin." This veteran of the tmdcrwoi Id has been convicted of liquor smuu-kIiiik but Jail sentence has been suspended, the suspension to be effective only if he remains upon his Kootl behavior. So, when he is approached for a donation to the Hudson Shelter for lioys, he not only contributes, but rocs there himself to help run the place, on the advice of his yuun lawyer, played by Reagan. When he K'ts there be learns from tine of the boys that they are not only horribly abused by the head of the institution, played by Mitchell, but that they are virtually starved, with most of the charitable contributions koIhk directly into the pockets of Mitchell. A youiij; and pretty teacher in the plact', played by Miss Lindsay, helps to arouse his Interest in the kids, and with their help, he es tablishes a new regime at the school, with the boys (ovenilng themselves. The companion feature of the California's big double program coming Wednesday and Thursday will be "Million Dollar Lcijs," a "College Humor" type of story with Hetty (hable, Jackie Coogan, Donald O'Connor and Larry t'ralibe in leading roles. Sonja llenie and Tyrone Power will be presented for the final times today in Irviiitf Herhn's grand new musical hit, "Second Fiddle." Col. Skeggs Views Highway on River Colonel John H. Skeggs, head of the state highway engineering division in this section, inspected the new highway being constructed from CJuerneville to Monte Rio, at the weekend and expressed satisfaction of the manner in which the construction work is proceeding. The new and improved highway will be ready for use about the first of September. Colonel Skeggs Is a member of the Bohemian Club and attended the grove play on Saturday night. While there be greeted a number of Santa Rosa and Sonoma county friends. Kffcclive A ux list 1. l!i:i! PKCIAE Leave Santa Rosa at 5:40 P. M. Arrive Ukiah at 7:20 P. M. This makes a total of five schedules daily to Ukiah, leaving Santa Rosa at 10:00 A. M., 3:55 P, M., 5:40 P. M., 8:40 P. M. (formerly 8:10 P. M.) and 12:10 A. M. RETURNING LEAVE UKIAH at 10:10 A. M. in addition to four present schedules. DEPOT: Fifth and B Streets PHONE: 1300 SANTA ROSA KIDS RETURN i - i i --n: -w - .WJ, . W,lviv.,' . Kni'. lii'uil iii uui m "i iir Evelyn Cerialle Becomes Bride Of Fred Martin HFALDSIUIRfi. July 31 At fi ;t(i o'clock Sunday morning, Miss Kvelyn Cerialle became the hndt of Fred Martin at a simple wed ding ceremony in St. John's Cath ohc church, witnessed by relatives and friends. The marriage service was rend by Rev. l'o T. Cochliin. The bride, who walked to the tdtur with her nephew. Hob Mas-clKiim, wore n dress of woodland green, with hat tittd accessories in brown. She cariM d a French bouquet, of lilies of tho valley and maidenhair fern. Her niece, Miss Jeanne Maseherini, her only attendant, wore an outfit of bur-C.iiiiily crepe with matching accessories. Her f lowers were wliitt houvardia and fern fashioned In ti French bouquet, Arden tJrav of Fort Htagg served as best man. Miss Mary Thercsc I'assiiliieqtiu played, und the junior choir sang two numbers. A wedding breakfast was served lu the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Adeline Maseherini, to Mr. and Mrs. John Maseherini. Mr and Mis. Leo Helloumini. Miss Joclln Ratnotiti, Miss Helen Mar tin, San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs. Arden Gray, Fort Hragg; Mrs. Pearl Wood, Mrs. F. K. Martin, Mrs. Madge Davidson and children, Mrs. Karl Helll, Mr. and Mrs Fred II m I g h, Miss Vivian Ilaigh, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Young, Mr and Mrs. Kenneth Hanks, Miss Dorothea Shanahan, Thomas Shiin-ahiin, Mrs. S. L. Kschcn, Miss Hetty Kschcii', and the wedding party. Following a honeymoon at Car niel. Mr. and Mrs. Martin will re side in Alexander valley, where the former is engaged in ranching. (inests Taken on Sea Seoul Cruise A merry party of Santa Rosans, most of (hem members of the L'lks, boarded the Santa Rosa Sea Scout ship Sequoia In Petaluma harbor Sunday morning and went on a voyage to Treasure Island. In the party were Mr. und Mrs. Kiick Ingnian and daughter Itet-tv, Howard CI. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Near, Mr. and Mrs. M. 1). Forsythe, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Nelson, Vera C, Larson, Hill Cica-lia, Kenneth Smith, Otto Seeman, Perry Jewctt. Cliadcbnni Davis and 'Harold W. Olsen, U. S. N. Skipper Robert Canby was in command and the crew of Sea Scouts handling the ship was composed of Carl Hendcry, Arnold Hood, Bob Herbert, Fisher Kinslow, Jr., Paul Cemon, Ray Whitcad, Don Gray, Jr., and Rae Gambini, HORSE ( Alt TOKEN PRIZED WILMINGTON, Del., July 31. (UP) A token, which once meant ride tin a horse car in Shcboyan, Wis., is the prize exhibit, in J. Baptist Minlano's collection of "good-for-one-fare" pieces. Milano, one of the country's 30 collectors of tokens according to a recent survey, says that he believes he has the only such piece in America. ITVl-1 ' in iM innirrrnr- Boy, 14, Blamed In Burglary Here Returns $30 Loot Theft of more than S:iO from the Sebat'totHil ti venue borne of Sam Alexander, operator of the Rose-land Beverage Company, was con fessed here yesterday by a 14-year-old boy, ward of jif.enile court. j Deputy Sheriff Primo Rocco, who arrested the boy within two hours after Alexander had reported that his home' had been entered and ransacked, said the boy readily admitted his guilt and re turned most of the stolen cash. A second youth, suspected of being an accomplice, was leinK sought for questioning, Croekett Firemen Plan County Outing Twenty-five members of the Crockett fire department will hold their annual outing at Occidental Saturday night. The festivities" will commence with a dinner at the Union Hotel in the western Sonoma town Saturday night and this will be followed by dancing. The festivities will terminate on Sunday night. The firemen and their families have been bidding an annual frolic at Occidental for many years. The auxiliary fire fighting forces of the Contra Costa town will remain on duty there while the regulars are away, Mr. and Mrs. Carlo Pun I ..era have charge of entering for the gathering over the weekend and Sunday, Nothing; ln-ttrr than b"!t, m I'll take Wli land's fcxlr rale -Adv. By burning 25 slower than the average of the IS other of the largest-selling brands tested slower than any of them CAMELS give smokers the equivalent of r eft At A -if fc- ff M ' IMPARTIAL laboratory tests of 16 of the largest-selling brands show which one of them gives the most uitu.il smoking per path. The findings were: 1CAMTLS were found to contain MOKE TOBACCO 11 Y WEIGHT than the average for the 15 other of the largest-selling brands, 2 CAMELS BURNED SLOWER THAN ANY OTHER BRAND TESTED - 25 SLOWER THAN THE AVERAGE TIME OF THE 15 OTHER OF THE LARGEST-SELLING BRANDS! By burning 25 slower, on the average, Camels give smokers the equivalent of 5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! 3 In the same tests, CAMELS HELD THEIR ASH FAR LONGER than the average time for all the other brands. Yes, Cam-d's fine, slow-burning, more expensive tobaccos do make a difference. Delicate taste... fragrant aroma. ..smoking pleasure at its best, and more of it! The quality cigarette every smoker can afford. Li 8 7 Kji THE CIGARETTE OF COSTLIER TOBACCOS PENNY FOR Vmm YOUR BEST CIGARETTE BUY!

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