The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 11, 1939 · Page 4
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 4

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Saturday, November 11, 1939
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THE bAILV NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, NOV. 11, 1939. THE LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS Trademark Registered U. 8. Patent Office which is consolidated the Mason County Enterprise of Scottville, Mich. „ Pnbllihed every evening, save Sunday, at The Dally News Building. Rath Ave. • »t Court St., Ludington, Mich. Entered as second cuss matter at post office, •daipgton, Mich., under act of March 3, 1897. . The AttocUted Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatfon of all uewi tflipatehes credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published therein. All right for republication of special dispatches and local news Items herein are also restived. "RED CROSS APPEAL Twenty-one years ago peace was (let-hired after the most bitterly fought war in the history of civilization. The American Ked Ooss had played a major part in that war from the day of its beginning in August, 1014, when ambulance units, doctors and nurses were sent impartially to •belligerents. After April, 1917, when our own nation was involved, the American Red (^mss became literally the "gi-eatest mother" to the four million men engaged in the conflict, at home and overseas. The Red Oross had similarly discharged its obligations under tts charter to the men who served in 189S in the Spanish-American war. As an impartial, neutral agency, the Red Cross for 58 years has been this nation's expression of mercy—an organization carrying its strength to the scene of all forms of human suffering, whether in peace or war. Today, as we celebrate Armistice day after 21 years of peace—as we pray that, Armistice day will remain equally significant in the future as the symbol of the end of war for us—Europe's great powei-s are of course again at war. Apprehension and uncertainty along with the threat that the entire (population may be bombed from the sky sullenly hangs over Euro])e like an ominous cloud. Yet the problems confronting the American Red Cross are not confined to, nor even primarily concerned with, present war operations. Its pledge is to relieve human suffering—impartially. We may thank the Lord there is one such organization left. The Red Cross program in the United States alone is one of disasters—greater in number last year than ever before, highway first aid stations and safety education, home safety, swimming instruction and first aid, nursing care, health education, prevention of communicable diseases and epidemics,' rehabilitation of stricken families, service for ex-soldiers, service to men of the Army and Xavy, preparation of bandages and needed garments, relief to the needy and dozens of other services. Its appeal fn 1930 is to "Keep Your Red Cross Ready." It is a candid appeal, about which there can be no argument. America, and the world, needs the Red Cross today as it has rarely been needed before. Its program goes on H2 weeks each year. Once during a two-week period it asks our aid—for its aid. That time is now, Nov. 11-30. Are You Capable of Driving Auto? WRITTEN FOR AND RELEASED BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION By LOGAN CLENfiENING, M. D. TESTS TO determine whether an owner is capable of driving an automobile are applied in a very careless and incomplete way. Automobiles have nov'takcn rank as more dangerous than pneumonia on the American continent, yet our states and municipalities take no particular care to rule out the unfit among drivers, and regard with cynical . Dr. Glendening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. . complacency the -rules which could be enforced to forbid dangerous drivers from jeppavdizing the lives of their fellow citizens. , A complete examination of applicants for a driver's license should have three parts—physical condition, mental condition and vision. The last is the most important. There are several aspects of vision which must be considered: The psychologic aspect, which includes the synthesis of visual sensation into perception and its modification by bad judgment, bad attitude and mental disease. This is common enough. The habitual accident creator is defective in some way on the psychologic side, and excuses made for him are used off the record because his trouble is too ' deep to be corrected by good intentions. Easily Corrected Disorders of refraction of the eye. These can easily be corrected. A refractive error does not necessarily give any symptoms, so a routine ' examination of drivers is necessary to detect them. Disorders of the retinal function, This is a new field, created by the •utomobile. It includes glare sensitivity. The capacity of the eye to function at night is of extreme importance. Seventy per cent of automobile accidents occur between 6 P.M. and 6 A.M. - A machine, appropriately named thje glarometer, has been invented and Is used in several cities to test , applicants lor driving licenses. It 'f consists of a box into which the pat looks and roads letters printed screen, but illuminated with a i.wat£ lamp. The glare is cut , and the letters changed every ads until almost complete reached. Unfit to DriT« lwi» B«r}es of testa ,ot too applicants sensitive that they a basts of 100 ihat w» must face the that a third of the automobiles are hemselves so that they recognize a inference in red and green lights. Only 12 out of 1,000 color-blind per- ons had a record of going through i red light. This figure is given out "iy the investigating department of i large city. I am told that three ompletely color-blind persons have een given awards for safe driving. This is contrary to views heretofore xpressed in this column, and I am lappy to make the correction. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Mrs. G. B.: "Can an overactive hyroid be cured without an opera- ion? Can it cause indigestion, dizziness and visual troubles?" Answer: There is hardly any ubject in medicine that requires more judgment than the decision bout the treatment of a case of his kind. Undoubtedly such cases get well without operation, but if he condition is allowed to go on too ong, there may be heart damage ind eye damage. Certainly the de- ision and management must be left 0 the family physician. The symp- ;oms mentioned can all be caused by iveractive thyroid. D. D.: "What effect has coffee on 1 nervous person? Does it affect the icart in any way?" Answer—The fundamental effect of coffee is to increase the circula- ;ion of the blood. By driving more >lood through the brain it causes wakefulness; by driving more blood through the heart it improves the condition of the heart muscle. Nervousness is a vague term, and it is not easy to decide whether coffee iroduces nervousness. In that people are more wakeful, it probably does. F. B.: "What causes ulcers of the intestines? Can they be treated and how? And if they are not treated, what will be the result?" Answer: An ulcer in the intestine is just the same aa an ulcer any place else in the body. An ulcer is a solution of continuity in the mucous membrane. The causes are (1) chemical. For instance, if you burn yourself with acid on the skin, an ulcer will result. (2) Physical. If you get a grain of sand in your eye, it wjll eventually result in an ulcer. (3) Infection. A germ may light on * mucous membrane surface and cause ulcer. Ulcer in the intestine is more likely to be infectious than of any other kind. All ulcers tend to heal. Ulcers of the intestines, if lief t alone, and if on a bland diet, will also heaU BPITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Cltndenlne hu MTOD pamphUti which c»n b* obtained br nwwn. E»ch pamphlet tdb for 10 c»nU. For *U7 OM pamphlet dwirad, tend 10 omtf In coin, and a iolf-addr«u«d envelop* •tamped with • three-cent itamp, to Dr. Lo9»o Clendenlng. in care of this paper. The pamphlet* ares "Three Weeks' Heduo- - -^r;r ••t w u cwt ion and Conttlpatlon". iur and Galnlnc". "Infant Feed- CHAPTER THIRTY.-TWO WHEN LANCY told Neal that Coral would be looking for a reconciliation, I looked at him. His lips were set in an implacable line. "In your presence she gave me back my ring. That is enough. I'm through." My heart leaped at the words. Free, he might, just possibly might, look at me! Captain Lancy was speaking again: "Say nothing to anyone of this conversation. There are many things to be taken into consideration. Just go on as you have been doing. That Is all for now." That was rather a facer," Neal said in a low tone as we left the room. "But I'm trusting the chief and Captain Lancy. They don't want a scapegoat; they want the murderer. Oh, Captain Lancy," as the detective came up behind us, "do you mind if I take Tinker and go for a walk on the moors? I want to get some exercise and think this out," he added as the other hesitated. i "Mind taking Haines with you?" ! "Yes, I mind," Neal replied j frankly, "but I want to go enough • to endure him." Lancy looked at his watch. "How long do you expect to be gone?" i "Give me an hour. I can walk to the beach and back in that time. That's far enough." Lancy laid his hand on Neal's shoulder. "Go then. I'm trusting you to be back in an hour." "Without Haines?" Neal's voice held a joyous, incredulous note. The detective nodded. Neal's hand shot out to rest with a grip which turned his nails white •on Lancy's arm. "Then you don't think I—" He could not finish what he started to say. He* might be almost through his internship, entitled to write the letters M. D. after his name, but he was still young enough to be Unable to suppress all his emotions. That thought flashed through my mind as I stood listening, held by Josie's arm linked in mine. Slowly Lancy shook his head. j "No, I don't," he said frankly. j"You don't size up that way to i me." i "Thank God!" The words were a prayer. "You'll never know what that means to me." "I can guess," smiled the other. "Have your walk and we'll talk again later." Under my eyes, Neal seemed to grow an added inch or two in height as he went out the door. "Oh, Sally!" Josie's eyes shone like twin stars. "He doesn't believe Neal—" She couldn't finish any more than Neal was able to. "Only a fool would believe that," I snapped. I had to snap or bawl. She squeezed my arm tightly as we walked on into the lounge, w.hero we found Alan Murray waiting. He had called every day since the murder, and I felt that his pfresence helped Josie as much as anything could to get through those awful days. I did not give her an opportunity to ask me to stay, but slipped away to our r«om. From the window there, I could see Neal's figure, accompanied by the giant dog, striding toward the moor as though he possessed the famed seven league boots. For a long time I watched him growing smallw and smaller in the distance I longed to be marching by his side, but the very fact that he was free from Coral's toils was suffl- 4ci f ntulto send my blood pressure into high. Dinner that night was a more nearly normal meal than any since Mrs. Peake's death. Coral was as sweet as syrup to Josie and Neal, and I was convinced that Captain Lancy was right. She was merely waiting fpr an opportunity to resume her sway as queen of Neal's heart. But Neal, while courteous in MM manner, was as impersonal as though he had met her that day for tn« first time. Mra. Rutherford was not yet able «o come to the dining room for her bat Dr. Paul and Pauline SCOTTVILLE News From Mason County's Second Largest City, Agricultural and Dairying Center MRS. FRANK BARCLAY, Correspondent (Telephone: Office, No. 1; Horn* 126-F-14.) ACHIEVEMENT DAY, BANQUET HELD BY SUMMER 4-H CLUBS •*&-&. "Don't you think It was a man ?" Lancy asked. Menus of the Day By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE (Associated Press Staff Writer) Ham Kearsarge (Spiced And Fruited) 2 pounds smoked »/ 2 cup peaches ham (l l / 2 inch 1 teaspoon 18 whole cloves cinnamon slice) ','2 cup vinegar Vz cup brown '/ 2 cup water sugar Stick the cloves in the ham slice. Arrange in a shallow baking pan. Spread with the sugar mixed with the peaches and cinnamon. Add the rest of the ingredients and cover with a lid. Bake for one hour in a moderate oven. Baste frequently. Uncover and bake 30 minutes in a slow oven. "InitrueUon* for tb* Tr«»tm«nt of m" "Pwilnlo; Hygl.a." »nd " i ol tb H*k Kggnog Fie 1 tablespoon lated sugar granulated 2 egg whites, gelatin beaten Vt cup cold milk >/ 2 teaspoon l\z cups hot vanilla milk ', 2 cup whipped ','• teaspoon salt cream 1/16 teaspoon «,4 cup rum or (speck) nut- sherry meg i baked pie 2 egg yolks crust Va cup granu- Soak the gelatin for five minutes in the cold milk. Dissolve In the hot milk. Cool and let thicken slightly. Mix together the salt, nutmeg, yolks and halt the sugar. Beat -'well. Add the rest of the sugar to the whites and beat until very creamy. were both present. It seemed to me that some of the terror I had seen flickering in her eyes was gone I hoped so. She was too young to endure such grisly hours. Joseph Ban/, as before, hung on Coral's words and waited upon her by inches, while Bruce Orton fairly beamed his joy at Josie's joining us once more. After dinner I went down to her cottage to see Mrs. Rutherford. That was one of the duties I had taken upon myself. I had been to see her every day and at each visit I thought I could detect an improvement over the day before, although she still was languid and weak. Tonight she kept me longer than usual, and when I returned to the house everyone had disappeared. I knew they couldn't be far away, for the edict against our leaving the grounds was still in force, but'I didn't care to search them out. I was tired myself, and it was my first opportunity in days to sit down quietly and relax. My relaxation did not last long. I had scarcely seated myself by the open window in a comfortable chair when H?ines knocked at the door. Captain Lancy was in the office and asked that I join him there. I wondered what the summons might be for, but hastened to obey. The detective greeted me with a friendly smile. \ "Miss Gordon," be began, "I want to ask you a few more questions. "Has any further idea come to you of just where you met Orton after Mrs. Peake's scream?" "No. As I told you, I know I had gone by the upper corner of the rose arbor before I was knocked down. Other than that I haven't an idea." "Will you go over it in your mind again, please, and decide as far as you can where you must have met him." I pondered over that question for a long time. I knew it must be important or Lancy would not have asked me to make a decision which after all would only be a wild guess, for how on earth could I be sure of such a thing as my position relative to the rose arbor. At such a moment and in such a blinding fog, who thinks of exactly where they are art any particular moment ? Lancy did not hurry me. He sat In silence waiting until I looked up at him. Once for all I had decided the question as far as I was capable of doing. "I think I must have passed the arbor before I met him." "Why do you think so?" "I think it was too lone from the Lightly combine the gelatin, yolk mixture and whites. Mix in the vanilla, cream and sherry. Pour into crust. Chill until firm. Serve plain—or spread with additional whipped cream. About 200 persons enjoyed the annual Achievement day and banquet for the summer 4-H clubs, their leaders and the winter leaders, Thursday evening. The event was held in the assembly room of Community hall with Russell N. Johnson, assistant county leader, in charge. The banquet was preceded by a meeting of the winter club leaders with A. G. Kettenun, state 4-H director, and Miss Lois Corbett, assistant state leader, in charge. About 20 men and women, leaders of the handicraft clubs, met with Mr. Kettenun for a study of the winter work. Mr. Kettenun stressed the thought of leadership and of working together as one of the biggest points in club work. "I would rather have a leader who understands boys, even though he is not an expert carpenter, than to have a finished craftsman who did not know how to get the most out of the club work for the boy and girls," said Mr. Kettenun. He explained the organization and also detail i work of the beginning club i work. He gave the leaders a i number of new articles for | thought and ' offered a great many interesting suggestions for the clubs. Miss Corbett, who is no stranger to the county, brought to the sewing leaders a great deal of interesting material and many new ideas as well Corn: Bob Hasenbank, Cps- Deering and Ralph Durkee. The following leaders were given a gift, a special pin prepared for leaders who have served a number of years in club leadership. Those presented with these lovely em-! blems were Ed Marquardt, Jenks K. Hasse, June Christensen, Mrs. Louis Heuer, John Tyndall and Miss Gertrude Eastman. Announce Events for Coming Week with talks and toasts. A purse was presented Mr. and Mrs. Holt and their gift from their children was a fine radio. One son, Chris, who is in California, was unable to be present. Mr. and Mrs. Holt made their home in Nebraska for many years, then came to Michigan where they lived for a number of years on a farm in Amber. About eight years ago they returned to their former home in Nebraska and are now nicely located in the city 9f Cozad, surrounded by old-itime friends. They were very happy when Rev. Bach, whom they had known here, was sent to the church at Cozad. Mason county friends were happy to extend their greetings to Mr. and Mrs. Holt on the-occasion. Mr. Holt, who is 73, and Mrs. Holt, who is 72, are in good health and able to enjoy lift. Mrs. Holt was not very well last year but has recovered splendidly. The followin nounced for the coming week: Monday afternoon—Scottville Four Fiction Books Added to Library Pour of the popular fiction books were added to the Scottville library recently, "The Rains Came" by Louis Bromfield; "The Grapes of Wrath" by John Steinbeck; Dale Carnegie's "How to events are an- and . Infuence Win Friends ? c °Pl e _" and time I saw the upper corner until I met him. You can walk by that arbor in a dozen steps, you know." "Not quite a dozen» Miss Gordon. That arbor is 35 feet long. But I think you are correct, especially as your estimate exactly agrees with Orton's story." Does it?" I asked. "Then I'm probably right, and I'm glad. What does he say about it?" "That as he came by the rear cottage toward the front, he saw a man step out from the arbor and take a step or two toward him. That suddenly the man whirled and ran toward the front of the house. That he started after him and met you." "That's probably correct, but la he sure it was a man?" With alert interested face, Lancy »IT~\ **• 4-1. ' 1 It. - * »x» * fiii*. \_* ^ \^ t** ^»kt_»JViV,V. 1&1OU Don t you think it was a | girls who had reacned tne age of 15 could take the girl's room project work. the home of Mrs. E. M. Briggs, with Mrs. N. I. Johnson as co- hostess. Leader, Mrs. I. L. Hunt. Mrs. J. Cux will give a book review. Monday evening—Rotary club Adolph Hitler's "Mein" Kampf." Also 14 juvenile books were pur- WomenVStudy club meeting at ^^l^ffom^Mr" 'jShn Paul. Thirty-seven books were received from the book binders, where they have been placed in shape for circulation. Mrs. Fisher, librarian, and - ... i members of the library bourtl Board of Trade meeting. nave placed Christmas cards Tuesday evening—Scottville I anc i manv other types of cards Literary club will entertain the | on sale, the profits to be placed Scottville Women's Study club at, in the building fund for the new the home of Mrs. Mark Smith. | "" Wednesday afternoon—Meth- j odist Ladies' Aid society meeting i library building. Magazine subscriptions will also be taken. viewing the former work of the clubs. Miss Corbett gave the ladies a very interesting test on selection of material, fabric, color, trimming and other points. New Point One new point as brought out. at the church parlors. Thursday evening—Scottville as "re- Parent-Teacher a s s o c i a t i on (Please turn *c ruse a, Jolnnin 3) meeting, with parents of rural students as special guesLs. A good program is being arranged with special band members. Parents of rural students will be called for by the school busses. Annual Harvest supper by the Amber Missionary .society for , . * ^ o 'liiiiiu^i iVAiaoiisiitu > owv. it. cy i wi that girls who had finished first' members and families at Amber and second year sewing could 1 hall now make the decorations and j appointments for her room as her third year project. Also man? " "I don't know. We were all in slacks that night and I seem to have a dim recollection that as we bumped together I got a faint odor of some sort of perfume. I've tried and tried to remember .more, but I can't. I'm stuck right there." P. as their first year's Also that the Food Preparation club could be a winter's project as well as a summer project. At the close of the training school the leaders* and the sum- Golden Anniversary duce a woman." Lancy was speaking more to himself than to me, but I said bluntly: "I don't deduce either. But I don't know any man who uses perfume unless you call stairs to the large room where the banquet was served. Green and white, the 4-H colors, were used in the decorations, in the streamers overhead, fringe over 1 Mr. and Mrs. George Chilberg ! and Mr. and Mrs. Tony Holt of ! Ludington have returned from Nebraska where they went to attend the golden wedding cere- that vile-smelling stuff Joseph the lights and with posters anci Barry uses on his hair perfume." "That's an idea! If it were a woman, the odor, of course, was perfume. If a man, it undoubtedly was hair tonic of a pleasant-smelling sort. We'll find a way for you to get close enough to get that smell again. Thanks, Miss Gordon. You may yet help solve the murder." I didn't like the sound of those words. They rang in my ears all the way upstairs. Too many persons were killed, in stories at least, to prevent their telling what they knew. Suppose someone learned that I was trying to detect him or her by the perfume habitually used. What would happen to me? It was a scary thought and I shivered as I opened the door and walked into Josie's room. I had left the light on when I went out and it was still brightly illuminating the room. By the window sat Josie. As motionless as a woman of wood. She gazed out into the night. Her face was set in hard, determined lines. Her eyes did not meet mine as she spoke. "Sally" (you would have thought she was discussing the weather), "I'm going to marry Bruce Orton." (To Be Continued) IN THE NEWS 20 YEARS AGO Clark Jagger left for Alger county, northern Michigan, to join a group of his friends on a hunting trip. 15 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Nydoski and family motored to Muskegon to spend Armistice day in visiting relatives. 10 Years Ago Miss Ruth Caswell was announced as a member of the staff of the "Brown and Gold," publication of Western State Teachers' college. 5 Years Ago Miss Dorothy Prefontaine returned to her home In Ludington after spending a • week as the puest of Miss ' Katharyn Mark, a student at Davenport-McUich- lan institute. , banners about the room. Streamers of green and white were laid on the tables and green and white nut cups held mints of those colors. The white snowberries with their green leaves were placed in green vases, continuing the club color scheme. An exceptionally good supper was served. .The decorations and supper were sponsored by the Ladies' Aid society of Grace Evangelical church and all were very pleasing. State leaders commented most favorably on the thought taken in decorations and arrangements. Girls of the Evangelical church served the supper and each wore a green apron and cap bearing the 4-H emblem. I Mrs. Peter C. Holt, The family held "open house" at the home in Cozad, Neb., on the date of the anniversary and the two sons, Tony of Ludington and Alfred, who lives within a | block of his parents home in i Cozad, and the daughter, Mrs. George Chilberg, assisted their parents in receiving and greeting the guests. On Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Holt were honored at a large gathering at the Luthern church just out of Cozad. where Rev. E. M. Bach is now pastor. The church organizations, the Danish Brotherhood and the Danish Sisterhood joined in plans for the big day. During the services in the morning, Rev. Bach, who was a friend of the Holt family when they lived in Amber township, was the speaker. One beautiful service was the part of the service was i Communion service at which Program Given j the three children joined their With Russell Johnson as pare nts in partaking. The chil- toastmaster, the following pro- , ' dren were a u confirmed in this Hostess to Group DARK DISTRICT.—S a u. b 1 e River Farm Women's Extension group met Wednesday, Nov. 8, for an all-day meeting with Mrs. Arthur Tubbs. Mrs. William Rosenow presented the first half of the lesson and Mrs. Arthur Maynard the latter part. At noon the hostess served baked beans and coffee to accompany the dinner pail luncheon. Miss Alma Benson will be hostess for the next meeting of Dec. 13. The business session was presided over by Mrs. William Hasenbank. Present were Mesdames William Tucker, William Hasenbank, Raymond Weaver, Lee Wheeler, Herman and William Rosenow, Anthony Thurston, Frank Battige, David Smith, Edward Karas, William and J. A. Weaver and Albert Surrarrer and Miss Alma Benson. Owr.ers of new cars are apt to drive them an average of 13,000 miles a year, according to preliminary studies in the files of the Public Roads Administration, but use tends to diminish as cars grow older, reaching half that figure betyireen,.,the seventh and eighth years of'car life. The average for all cars Is 8,800 miles per year. gram was given: Piano numbers by Frank Rakas; announcements by Edward C. Pagel of the honor club members, the list given below. Miss Lois Corbett brought a greeting and message to the club members and leaders and A. G. Kettenun also brought a message of importance to the group. Mr. Ket- tenun stressed as one important. feature the need to learn how to give a good impression on those about and how to live up to the standards of 4-H standards. The evening closed with a movie, "Hidden Harvest", sponsored by the Purina Feed company. The following honor roll was announced by Edward C. Pagel, district club leader: Rita Marquardt, Madeline Fend and Anna Mae Heuer, canning. Food Preparation: Teressa Hemmer, Leona Garforth, Erliene Carter and Joyce Tompkins. Forestry: Eugene Marquardt, Jimmie Hasse, Leonard Korva- liak and Frank Surma. Pheasant: James Martz, Fredrick Walker, Curtiss Miller, Teddie Backing, Bernard Kruse- buski, Alden Petersen, Joseph O'Brien, Ralph Backwick, John Wittbecker and Murvin Tompkins. Garden Garden: Melvln Battige, Eugene Marquardt. Dorothy Heuer, June Calleson, Ethel Petersen, Illene Sommerfeldt, Arthur Andersen and Ronald Belate. Potato: John McCumber, Harvey Johnson, Robert Granger, Robert Parker, Wilbur Nelson, Paul Becker, Edwin Andersen and Leigh Rasmussen. Calf clubs: Rellis Pleiness, Donald Tyndall, Nick Tatar- chuck, Harlan Pleiness, Max Rahn, Richard Thurow, William Thomas, Richard Mahn, Robert church and the occasion was an especially happy one for them. Following the service, an elaborate dinner was held in the parish hall near the church, Wide range of style*, timet, price t; convenient term*. W. E. Reader and Company Custer, Mich. STAR SCOTTVILLE Sunday-Monday-Tuesday Bppard, win Esc Donald ence Russe Petersen, Jr., Er- Andersen, Ellsworth Stewart and Dan Clemensen. MIGHTIEST SCREEN —Added Attractions- Cartoon—"Millionaire Hobo.," World Winows "Rome Symphony" and News MATINEE SUNDAY 2:30 Admission 20c-10c Evenings 7:00-9:15. Admission 25c-10c Double Feature Program Charles Starrctt in "MAN FROM SUN- Last Times Tonight"CALLING ALL MARINES" Dick Barry and Helen Mack '—Added— OUR GANG Comedyj&^j^pjter NfeJ Kit Carspn Serial Shows 6liSwflSr'Admission 25c-10c DOWN"

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