The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on September 23, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Saturday, September 23, 1939
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EOtflT THE DAILY NEWS-4.UDINGTON. MICHIGAN. SATURDAY, SEPT. 23, 1939; TH&LUDIHGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark lutittma V. ». Patent ornce With- Which Is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. PY pnfcllibed tfren evefllnc, «aw Sunday, at The Dally Newt Bolldlnr, Rath Ave. F/lt Court 8t, Lnafntton, Mich. Entered as Mwmd class matter at post office, - KfcOlnCton, Mich., Under act of March 3, 1197. The AHoclatcd Press Is exclusively entitled to the us* for repnbllcmtlon of all -•dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the 1 news published therein. All right for repnbllcation of special dispatches and I news Item* herein are also reserved. WWTI'EN FOR AND NDJEASKD BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION OPEN ARNOLD MEMBER OF Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulation Inland Daily Press Association ', TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION M »?& °'. L «<" n ft° n: By carrier 15c per week. Paid in advance: J7.50 per year, fj.75 for ilx months. By Mail: In trading territory, paid in advance, $3 00 per year: |2.00 for six months; $1.00 for three months; »c for one month Outside tndfaf territory paid in advance: $4.00 per year; SZ.50 far six months; »1.25 for three months; SOc for tine month. Canada and foreign |C.M per yeai THE WEATHER was the first official day of fall. Friday, by coincidence, we cnmr ujK>n a rvjwrt of Joseph R. Kincer, principal meteorologist of the United States wwlher bureau, stating- that winters have been getting •wanner in the last hundred veal's. TPerlmps a person shouldn't rejoice too much, because there seems to be a catch. At the moment, however, it sounded like good news, even though it involved a matter of only two. or three degrees in average winter temperatures. Warmer winters mean smaller coal bills, less furnace and stove firing, less snow shoveling. Certainly if Mason county could vote this week, there would be an overwhelming majority against prolonged cold waves and snow storms. There is, however, always somebody to present a good case for the opposition. So one Dr. Ellsworth Huntington of Yale, a geographer of note, comes along and says that bad''.weather is best for civilization. Mass outbreaks of genius, he says, seem to occur when the weather is changing for the worse. The Dark Ages, he continues, coincided with one of the "least stormy and least stimulating periods of weather in the Mediterranean region." But during the recovers* i period which followed "storms occurred with increasing ' frequency until recovery from the Dark Ages reached its full flowering." There we have it, wrong either way. If we favor mild weather, we are sacrificing progress in behalf of comfort. If we favor bad weather, we are building up the coal bill in tribute to progress. The question might be important if it did any good to wish, or, for that matter, to predict. In any event, we can take satisfaction in the fact that someone gains regardless of what kind of weather we have. Apparently there is no such thing as really "bad" weather. CHAPTER THIRTY-EIGHT MOVING DOWN the winding dry stream bed was comparatively «asy, and Lorena felt that it was »afe because shrubbery there screened her from view. Bv' in a very short time Shot's tracks lee her to "the spot where his merged with the cow tracks. Here, she knew, the stolen animals had left the water course, and here doubtless Shot himself had turned off last night She turned off to follow them. Immediately she was climbing again, finding the walking much harder. Her limbs were sore from yesterday's hike, despite the fact that she was in good condition. Muscles in her calves seemed knotted today. But she ignored these minor pains. She moved now in starts and stops. First she would bend low to keep near the buck brush and weed growths, and finally halt to rest briefly behind a rock while she surveyed the country. She had Jerry Dale's field glasses, and they came in good use now. With them she could study the landscape minutely, and the fact that she saw no sign of life was encouraging. She did not "know how long she walked, nor how far, but she was fatigued and breathing rather fast from the exertion when she was halted abruptly by the distant bef- Jpwing of cattle. "Baw-w-w-w-w, oom-baw-w-w-w-wrrr!" It was a faint chorus, but unmistakable; a sound that had become common to her ears. She stooped low and moved by cautious degrees now, cutting directly off the cattle trail at a right angle. Her heart was throbbing fast; she felt that she was about to find something significant, and she realized that she herself must not be seen. Nor was her surmise OUR MISTAKE DAY A writer in a magazine says his young son thinks .Armistice day should be known as Our Mistake day. He says he favors'skipping Armistice day this year, "just to be sure we don't,make another mistake." For oui^paj^jsve^ think we ought to have the biggest possible celebration, remembering that Armistice day is in observance of the END of war: We used to try to beat swords into plowshares. Tanks into tractors, we guess, would be the modern- version. DRY FORM OF INDIGESTION By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. WE HAVE discussed the form of indigestion where there is too much secretion in the stomach, especially too much hydrochloric acid; this is the acid form of indigestion. There is another form where the stomach secretion is greatly reduced or absent. This may or may not cause digestive distress. It is more likely to cause ill health in other organs, especially anemia. Aa age advances the chances of the stomach secretion drying up increase. In examining 5,000 people < Dr. Glendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. it was found that five per cent be' tween 20 and 30 years had low stomach acid, while 36 per cent over 60 had.it. 1 Other Conditions Vague stomach distress, headaches, joint pains (arthritis), fatigue and general unfitness for work are likely to accompany the condition. As to fitness, when a group of people in vague failing health were examined, 60 to 60 per cent, corresponding to the degree of unfitness, were found to have lowered atomach secretion. Ip treatment an easily-digested diet should be planned. The substitution of hydrochloric ncld in the form of a regular ingre- dtftnt at meal time should theoretical^ help, but IB of little practical A remedy not sufficiently known , it highly praised by Pr. Bethea, ol New Orleans, is lemon juice. A *~ -one to two ounces—of lemon ,pefrult'juice unsweetened is I during ike Utter half of each ft? V I.' ....... in juice does is specysiologlstfcays: 1 " sug- „way, reflexly or nttrventlon of the hor- the pati- i » larger amount i -that the acidity contents becomes "I they ams, largely a vague stomach distress or a diarrhea that I looked upon as of stomach origin, by the ise of lemon juice diluted in one.of be various ways. I sometimes wonder whether or not the addition of vitamin C in the treatment of these cases, particularly if they have a |,— — chronic gastric basis, is not even more important than the use of hydrochloric acid." A Boston doctor writes: "I also use lemon juice in hypochlorhydria, >articularly in older people, and mve told the students about it for many years.' wrong. When she had alternately hidden and studied the landscape and crept along some more, moving almost half a mile in this manner, she saw a rocky ledge a hundred yarda or so above her. From her position it appeared to be a cliff top, a natural rim similar to that which loomed behind the Brazee ranch home. What first attracted her to it was an eagle. The great bird of prey came into her fieldglass vision and flew straight toward the cliff. Near there, too, she saw a huge jackrabbit jumping Uong rather slowly, as if unafraid. -If an eagle alights there, and a jackrabbit plays." Lorena toK. herself, "it means that no human being is near. I could go up there safely, if I'm not seen on the way up." She took care not to be seen. It was tedious, and she had to walk in a half squat, half crawl most of the time, but she labored, panting to the rim itself,,and. .cauld barely wait to crawl to its edge and peer down. "Glor-ree!" she breathed. There below her, spread out for more than a mile, was a scene of miniature life and activity. Rows of toy brown tents were visible. j Smoke came from a fire at one side. A remuda of horses grazed to her left at the base of a cliff not unlike her own, and cattle were grazing on the opposite side of the valley there. Several . horsemen were .visible and she could count 30 or 40 people on foot These things she could see in ant-like proportions witn her bare eyes. With the powerful field- glasses she brought them startlingly close. "S-Shot!" she murmured It tremulously, staring hard. There by the fire she had seen him. With the glasses it was easy News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Home, 126-F-14.) Ul SCOTTVILLE PT-fl Townsend Club Has Interesting Meet Viola Rebekah lodge held its first meeting of the fall recent! ly and the 'birthday anniversary celebration for August and September birthdays was enjoyed. Thirty members were present and lodge was called to order by Mrs. Sam Hjortholm, noble grand. Mrs. W. I. Sanders reported on the purchase of new The Scottville Townsend club table covers and sherbert "lasses. The group 1 was also met Tuesday, Sept. 19, at Com- highly pleased to find a large munity hall. Frank Alexander and Carl Ericksen of Ludington Mr. the first meeting of the year. The meeting opened with several fine selections by the band under the leadership of the new instructor, M. Styles, feature was Alexander and Mrs. M. Smith gave several musical numbers, First Meeting of the Year Is 1 were guest speakers, Held at the Auditorium " ' Thursday Evening i/he Scottville Parent-Teacher association met Thursday evening at the school auditorium for electric fan Installed during the summer. Mrs. William Mason had charge of the program and , readings were given by Mrs. Mr. Alexander playing the harp' Chalmers Praidenburg, Miss Isa and both singing. Selby, Miss Bessie Anderson During the 'business session, j and Mrs. Nora McTaggart. presided over by Mrs. Phoebe I Community singing opened and McCumber, president of the I closed the meeting and musical Lorena's heart was throbbing fast. to identify him because of the clothing he wore. She knew every gesture, knew his long-legged stride^ "They've captured him! He's a prisoner! He's—oh-h-h!" She was careful to lie prone while looking, lest someone see her silhouette against Jie afternoon sky. But she lay there for a full mlf hour, studying the situation in detail. In that time she determined that no harm had come to Shot Rogers—at least he showed no sign of injury because he moved around easily. But she also came to realize that he had been made a servant in the camp. He went back and forth to the fire. She decided t was a cooking fire, for it was near the tents, and from time to time other men came there. She could not make out what they were doing, but she reasoned that somebody would have to prepare food so many people, since night was approaching again, and this ire was the logical place- She had taken off her wrist watch again—remembering Shot's warning that it might reflect a telltale glint of sun—and now she took t from her bosom and saw that it showed almost five o'clock. Siie felt weak. Had the disco-'ery of Shot so unnerved her, she asked herself? 'robably. But no—not entirely; some of her extreme fatigue now was due to ? nervous letdown, but much of it was due to hunger, too. Before leaving her campsite at noon she had stuffed everything she could carry In her blouse or in ler tiny pocket,,and she was ex- remely grateful for that now. She unrolled a handkerchief and found six rather large pieces of hard Mex- can candy. They were homemade candies that the servant woman Concha Gonzales had made In Sally Brazee's kitchen. Also there •vere six or eight short strings of erked meat, raw but edible, black and hard, but nourishing. Lorena ate two of the meat strings and one of the candies. She elt better when the meal was done and she knew she would be better able to think a way out of her difficulty, or try to. She was extreme- y happy for having found Shot, but genuinely alarmed at the position he was In. Not the least of her trouble, she realized, was that she was In a rugged Mexican wilderness 12 or 15 miles from the lome ranch, "I believe I could find my way back," she murmured. It helped to | ^Jhe president. MTEL Orye^ Pit- think aloud a little, although she spoke fearfully. "I could follow the cattle trail back to the streams, and I believe I could re-trace our steps from there." She tried to envision the land club, it was decided to have a I numbers were given by Sam stand at the Harvest festival. Hjortholm, who gave two num- Officers and members of; bers, the Mesdames S. Schaen- the advisory iboard are urged to! er and Fraidenburg, and a pi- One pleasing be presen t at the meeting to be' ano solo by Mary Jane Nielsen. «, u ,* • ,. navi Pe Raymonia held at 1:30 p. m. Sunday at I Those who celebrated anni- Schulte assisting m the band. | the club headquarters at Lud- j versaries were Mesdames Floyd ington. I Dodge, Nora McTaggart, Met- A number of guests from! tie Center, F. Browning, Wm. Ludington were present at the : Marcellus, Qoral Wilson, Fred meeting. ] Adams, the Misses Hattie Balt• j zer, Bessie Anderson and Alta Caughey and John Lake. A lovely birthday supper was ,. , —:~T „ ' served at tables decorated with _ Members of the Scottville bouquets of flowers and each Mr. Schulte, who played in the band while in school, was sub- I stituting for an absent band I member. tard, conducted the business session during which announcement was made of the fitting out of the new kitchen with silver- LUNCHEON ON MONDAY ware, kettles and other utensils , Women's Study club waie, Keiues ana uu;er uieiisua , women's study club are re- honor guest received a nice <*ift in preparation for serving hot i minded of the 1 o'clock lunch- 1 I____ _JLI_ ° ' marks BuTshe MdShSt had mTde i Iu1nches to , the „ rura L *}*<**?** ! eon to be held Monday. Sept. 25. i There are no snakes in the marks. But she and Shot had made j i " that initial trek at night, with Shot leading. Trusting him explicitly, she had looked mostly at his heell to be sure of her own footing. He had done the trail making; he had taken note of the landmarks that might serve as guides. Lorena hated to admit it, but she was afraid she really couldn't backtrack homeward as easily as she hoped. She was frightened and confused, and tired, too: and terribl> worried about Shot Rogers. "My glory!" she whispered, ir sheer desperation. "I've got to dc something!" She trained the glasses downward again. Unmistakably Shot i who come in to school. Mrs. Pittard appointed as a commit- tne h(jmc Qf i don on North Main street. Ear , Gor _ lslands of Bermuda, although there are whistling frogs, tree - - , XI. I _1 iw*. ....... _. w .».« *»i»»«»AfcJV»V.V.V. *.««w«**i,»4^, T»« 1*«J WB*t)K A4VfgO| U 4 ^. D tee to purchase the needed ar- Each is asked to bring table, toads and chameleons in abun- ticles, Mesdames Rudolph Wick- service for herself ' dance lund, Sam sincoff and William ' Weippert. The New Members Ten new members were announced by the membership , • r r/^i-r/^\ XT o » r r-> <• chairman. The finance commit- AUL,llUN bALc <> fee announced fine co-operation | in serving the Rotary meals this j summer and she al.so asked that ; l any one who wished to assist in j i serving these meals would leave : i their names with Mrs. Pittard. | Mrs. Pittard announced that j (he study of the year will center around "Safety Education." She was a camp cook. Happy to see .also announced that "visitor's' him alive, she knew, too, that he i niffht" would be held early in > wouldn't be passive long. She felt ; November and that^ the^ school f that she knew her young escort ' ' '" ~ ' very well now. He was not afraid of the devil himself, and although he probably was biding his time now, waiting for an opportunity, he would surely make a break for liberty soon. "He will know I am alone and i Wednesday, Sept. 27, to attend a try to come to me, if nothing else concert. They will go by bus and . tii * /ntnit.-A*tm*>nfn I*O o A £ f *nlli mn 7 \ she told herself. "I must help him! I simply must!" But there were a hundred or more enemies between them. This must be Escobar's camp. It had a flag on a pole. It had tents. She could even see stacked rifles. Sh(^ had heard the men at home speak of Escobar as a military leader bus would be sent oul to bring in i the parents for this meeting. j ! The Fourth grade received the J award for best attendance by j parents. Superintendent Arnold ' Carlson announced that the 1 band will go to Grand Rapids (Please turn to Page 6, Column 7) AUCTION SALE Wednesday, Sept. 27 At 1:00 O'clock Location: At my farm 13 miles North, l«/ 2 West and 1 % miles South of Scottville, or % West and South from Frank Russell's corner, quit farming. Everything must be sold. miles mile Have To Receive $5 Each start a raiding, thieving "revolution" as many another Mexican leader has done, to the embarrassment of the Mexican federal government- Such an army camp, therefore, would be well guarded by sentries. Lorena coulfl even see these armed guards on duty now. They could shoot down a prisoner and call it pleasure, if he should start to run away. "It doesn't matter," she whispered desperately. "I must he!p him. I must help him even If It costs me my own life!" (To Be Continued) takes place next Thursday and Friday, will each be awarded ( $5 for their efforts, the festival | parade committee stressed to- jday. The parade of rural schools land floats, always one of the ihigh points of the festival, will •< < ! take place Friday at 2:30 p. m. ! There will be a $15 cash i prize to the first-place entry; ;$10 cash prize to second place, 'and a $5 cash award to each and every float entered in the event. LIVESTOCK » Black Mare, 5 years, wt. 1200 Ibs. Gray Mare, 11 years, wt. 1200 Ibs. Red and White Cow, 9 years, to be fresh in January. Red Cow, 5 years, to be fresh in February. Red Muley Cow, 5 years, to be fresh in February. White Cow, 6 years, to be fresh in March. Black and White Cow, 6 years, to be fresh in March. Black and White Cow, 6 years, to be fresh in March. All tested for T.B. and Bang's disease. IMPLEMENTS McCormick-Deering Mower. Good Binder. Hay Rake. Walking Plow. 2 Farm Wagons. 2 Light Wagons. Grain Box. Spring-Tooth Drag. Spike Tooth l>rag. Set Heavy Double Harness. Cream Separator. Milk Cans. 3'/i horse power I.H.C. Engine and buzz rig and numerous other small farm tools, all in good condition. ir A Baltimore doctor says : "I have used lemon juice a great many years n very stubborn dyspeptic cases. It often seems to help, possibly by its stimulant effect on appetite, possibly for some subtle psychological iffeet, although of course it can lardly play any role in protein digestion." Certainly, ip the face of such evidence, lemon juice should be given wider use. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS P. E. M.: "A few days ago I suffered a rather severe blow on the side of my left breast. I have pain n it. Pain is more noticeable when [ reach or lift. I am concerned about cancer." Answer: Women have been tortured since time immemorial with the idea that injury to the breast is a cause of cancer. If every breast that has been bruised or injured were to turn into cancer, the incidence of the disease would indeed be staggering. Accordif g to Boyd (Text Book of Pathology), "There is a higher incidence in women who ha,ve had no children, and the disease bears no relation to repeated suckling. If injury were a factor, the disease would be more common among the laboring and agricultural classes," The breast has a number of • delicate nerves and blood vessels. Injury may cause concealed hemorrhages and soreness, which seems to be the case in this instance. BDITOB'B KQTB: Or. Clendtnlng hu wv«n pwophltti which wm t* obtained by mdm. Ktoh pamphlrt Milt (or 10 centa. For ( •« on* pamphlet deaktd, tend 10 IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO 1 teaspoon vanilla ^4 teaspoon • lemon extract ','4 teaspoon salt Hi cups mashed bananas Miss Rose Lessard recurned to her duties as switchboard ! cake pans fitted operator at the local telephone | papers. Bake, exchange after enjoying a week's vacation. 15 Years Ago Mrs. Kenneth Meyers returned to her home in Ludington after spending three weeks in visiting friends and relatives in Erie, Pa. Frosting 2 rups granu- whites lated sugar l/z teaspoon 2 teaspoons vanilla vinegar i z teaspoon 1 cup water lemon extract 2 beaten egg '/e teaspoon salt Boil, without stirring, the Literary Club Has : Special Session! The Scottville Literary club < met Wednesday evening at the j home of Mrs. Pearl Briggs, }n a i special session. i Plans were completed for the: stand which the club will have 4 ,,,,~ .„.,... . . at the Harvest festival. Mrs. > with waxed;. A wedding of much interest i Brlggs is gen eral chairman. ; to Mason county friends is that j Delegates to the district con- j vention to be " eld at Traverse termilk) 2 i,i cups flour (pastry) 1 teaspoon soda 2 /-i t aspoon baking powder first prize on her White Pekin !ducks. The Kiefer Brothers' exhibit receiving prizes were .matched team and Chester White pigs. Cattle exhibits Cream the fat and sugar until by Max Rahn Jr., Earl Pleiness, very soft. Add the rest of the : A. J. Langfeldt, William J. ingredients and beat for two Thurow, Harlan Pleiness and minutes. Half-fill two layer Edward Thurow won prizes. Terms: Sums of $10.00 and under. Cash. Over that amount up to 6 months' time on notes approved by clerk of sale. If you expect to give a note please arrange with clerk before bidding. No property to be removed until settled for on day of sale. FILBRUN & SAXTON, Auctioneers. SMITH & EDDY, Clerks. FRANK CACHURA, Prop. STAR SCOTTVILLE Vl^ ^* m ^^sk^sV .. AIR CONDITIONED" SUNDAY-MONDAY Sept. 24-25th 10 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Caswell and daughter, Miss Ruth i Caswell, motored to Kalamazoo, where *Miss Ruth was to enter Western State Teachers' college. 5 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. A. L, returned to their 'itls. of I of Detroit, daughter of Mr. j cit o t 4 _ d 5 . elected i an/1 Mrs Tnhn Aiip-iict TT*»irfp ^ J|< ji vJLU. t d.nu o, were eieti/cu, l ctn-a ivart>. jonn August neiae-i vT rs »«• \f vprs an j \* r c pearl mann. former residents of j %Z g ? b ^ e ie^ Seven new members were added to the membership roll, John- Abble Morton Ranger j Ludington, and the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Heidemann and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Marchido of Lud- M. son, Ernie Andersen, j sugar vinegar and water. When ing ton. Miss Heidemann was _ . . _ . 1 a fine thread torms when a por-j unlted in marriage to pj. ank Schoenberger, Eunice tion of the hot syrup is slowly | O rin Robins Friday, Sent. 1, at and the Misses Marlon and thick. Add the extracts and salt. Frost cake. North Washington 'avenue after spending two weeks in Washington, D. C., Williamsburg, Va., and Chicago. I n a x-trauo anvtlop* with a thr«*e«nt itamp, to Dr. Menus of the Pay (Associated Press Staff Writer) Savory Cucumbers 2 cups thinly- • 'peppers sliced cucum- >.' 4 cup vinegar bers 1/2 teaspoon Bait '/« cup thinly- i/ 4 teaspoon Sliced white paprika onions l cup crushed 2 teblespoone Ice or cubes shredded Rreen Mix and chill the ingredients for 30 minutes in a refrigerator. Drain and serve. Banana Cake cup fat 2 eggs beaten cups granu- i' 4 cup sour ougar milk (or but- North Riverton John Heidemann Jr. of Detroit visited last week at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Heidemann, and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Marchido, of Ludington. Joseph Tilden left Thursday, Sept. 14. via carferry for Waukegan, 111., where he will be a guest of his niece, Mrs. Frank Heidemann, for 10 days. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gerbers and children. Gerald and Carol Joyce, and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bedker were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Rupnow and sons, Marvin and Howard, of Custer, route 1. Mrs. William Pleiness, who has been a guest of her daughter, Mrs. Rupnow, over the past week, returned home Monday afternoon. Members of this community, who had exhibits at the Western Michigan fair at Ludington and received honors for same, included: Mrs. Max Rahn, William J, Thurow and sons. Reinold and Carl. Their exhibits were White Leghorn hens and pullets. Mrs. Rahn also received first prize for her Jersey White Giant chickens. Mrs. Ory VanNortwick, took j the bride's home. The ser- i and M - Hulse. vice, being informal, was witnessed by the immediate relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Robins are at home to their friends at 14545 Hubbell avenue, Detroit. Mozart, the musician, Is said to have worn woolen socks on his MEETING IS CANCELLED Because of the busy times and the many duties connected with the beginning of the school year, there will be no meeting of the Health unit this month. hands because he lacked money The first meeting will be held to buy gloves. on Tuesday, Oct: 24. AUCTION SALE Wednesday, Oct. 4 At 1:00 O'Clock LOCATION: At my farm, 8 miles South and 1 mile West of Scottville, near St. Mary's Lake school, or 1 mile North and 2 miles East of Buck's store. I am leaving the farm because of poor health and will sell the following: PRODUCE: 18 Tons of Hay, 70 Bushels of Oats. IMPLEMENTS: A large list, all in good repair. Some HOUSEHOLD GOODS. SEE OUR FULL ADVERTISEMENT IN THE DAILY NEWS ON SEPTEMBER 30th. USUAL TERMS. JOHN EPPINGER, Prop. ; L. MATTIX, Auctioneer. SMITH & —Special Added Attractions- Leon Errol Comedy, "HOME BONER" Walt Disney Cartoon, "DONALD'S PENGUIN" and FOX MOVIETONE NEWS MATINEE SUNDAY 2:30 p. m. Admission 20c-10c EVENINGS 7:00-9:15. Admission 25c-10c LAST TIMES TONIGHT- GEO. O'BRIEN in "Timber Stampede" -Double Feature, Program Peter Lorre in, "Mr, Moto Takes a Vacation" —Added— Last Chapter Dare Devils of Red Circle Serial and First Chapter of "OVERLAND WITH KIT CARSON" Shows 6:45-9:15. Admission 25c-10c Coining 'TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY—"DAUGHTERT COURAGEOUS" With THE LANE SISTERS- Gale Page and John Garfield

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