Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 12, 1958 · Page 19
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 19

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, January 12, 1958
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SUNDAY, JANUARY 12, 1938 THE PHABOS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE NINETEEN 11. FOR SALE 13. REAL ESTATE 100 ft. of =8 rope. $1.95. 25c pocket, fiction books. 15c. 35c books, 20c. j 3 dble. edge razor blades, only Sc. Bargain Center,.322 3rd. 1937 G-E and Hotpoint TVs. Phone 7279. L'jcd .Vorge oil heater. BTU 659CO. price $35.00. Call 6636. Polaroid Land Camera with flash attachment. 1003 Erie Ave. c. Musical Instruments 1953 Spinels, proven craftsmanship, lowest prices for 100 miles around. Terms. Thompson's, 834 West Miami. 326 Garfield, 5-room home, garage, large lot, has GI loan. Modern 7 rooms, 414 13th Street. Contract. Phone 2282. 10 ACRES highly productive with 6 room home, barn etc. $5,500. for quick sale. Also a good lor/el 80 near Kewanna will accept a smaller farm. Also a good 80 will trade for larger farm. Lloyd Sausaman, Realtor, Rochester, Indiana. NEW STORY AND CLARK PIANOS NEW HAMMOND ORGANS Also one used spinet piano, only S25 down, S12.44 per month. Also 2 manual organs, like rent with no down payment. RAMSEYER PIANO CO. 320 W. Taylor Sc. Kokomo Indiana 30 A. with 6 rm ranch home loc. 6 mi. northeast. $13.000. 2 bdr. 2 story mod., stoker, nice kit. and bath, $7900. LIST WITH US FOR QUICK SALE MERRILL WILSON, Realtor 300 North St. Phone 3798 HOUSE, five rooms and bath, in Star City. Phone LY-5-3673. MODERN home, 2708 E. Broadway, gas heat, incenerator, dishwasher, carpeted. Ph. C460. Violin: appraised $75.00. S50.00 i—,—j— quick buy. Write Box A-131 this D ' Lots By owner, 3 bedroom modern home. East side. Convenient terms can be arranged. Immediate accupancy. 717 Sunset Drive. Phone 9795. THE GOLDEN YEARS newspaper. d. Poultry, Eggs, Baby Chix EARLY HATCHED CHICKS are profitable producers. Hatching DeKalb, Whits Rock, Rhode Island Red, Leghorn. Hatching twice weekly. Order chicks now. Wayne Starter Grower Start Chicks Fast LOGAN HATCHERY Ph. 4202 f. Wearing Apparel SALE! Sale! From now thru February 1st. Any garment, man's or woman's, purchased at regular price will receive 2nd garment at ',2 price. Also, with purchase of, any woman's suit, extra skirt to match at no charge. With purchase of any man's suit, extra pair trousers at no charge. Holmes Tailor Shop, 236 E. Columbia St. Phone 21795. Chamber of Commerce officers for 1958 were elected Friday afternoon at the annual meeting o£ the _ board of directors. Seated are Ted Morris, left, VJCD president; and Ernie Yoder, president. Harold JRobb, who was not present, was elected treasurer. Standing are the four new directors elected last Phone 403G4. MEN'S coats and vests, S$1.00 each. Men's all wool pants, $7.95, 2 for $15.00. Men's work pants, $3.00. Perfect Cleaners. THRIFT SHOP SPECIAL '.a Price SALE January 9th to 16th For Sale: Musitrat Fur Coat. 1 dium size. Phone 7064. h. Wanted to Buy WANTED: Good late model gas dryer, will pay cash. Ph. 50308. CASH for vour small upright, spinet or console. Phone 8983. Wanted — Snare Drum & stand. Write Box A-133 this newspaper. c. Farms WANTED Executive retirement acres, within tance < require Terms, cash session. 3879. Ask manager. no commission. Phone 2804. west of R( Road 16. ] iVA OFFICE MAIL IMPRi CHICAGO i:i the press i vision have cut half, the islration office Only one in manager. Only the figure was Beer said TV can be provemenl, which tiie taxpayer in about 300,000 month at the field i. For Sale or Trade But provoment, FOR SALE OR TRADE: Used gas efit claim should be accompanied ALE on 48th; Street. 4. TO BUY, FARM wishes to purchase farm, 80 to 160 in commuting dis- ogar.sport. Do not mediate occupancy, h on date of pos- Phone Logansport r James J. Smooth, m loans, low rates, ;ion. SMITH, 511 Tanguy. d buildings, V'?. miles :yal Center on State Lawrence Perry. KEPORTS OVEMEN'T (UP) — Reminders and on radio and tele- lit "mys'.ery mail" in :ago Veterans Admin- ce reports. n 20 letters now re- detective work to re- veterar.'s claim, said Beer, regional office ly a few months ago, as one in 10. tho press, radio and credited for the im- vhich is a saving to in the processing of pieces of mail eacii e Chicago ofi'ice and offices, .s still room for 1m- ieer added. Each ben- week. They are, from left, Charles Shaver, Hollis Johnston, Dallas Williams and Harry Binder. (Staff Photo-Engraving) List White Coi Up for Election MONTICELLO — Seven individual county offices, along with the board of trustees and the county council, are up for (reelection this year. All current office holders in White county are Republicans. The one exception to GOP dominance is the board of school trustees. During the last four years, for the first time in White county history, the board was mainly made up of Democrats, seven against five Republicans. The first date for filing is Feb. 26. The primary is slated for May 6. One of the offices upon which considerable interest wi:l center is that of sheriff, a position now held by Charles Miller, who was appointed in December of 19,56 on the death of the previous sheriff. The office of county clerk now held by Dean Cottrcll will be up for reelection. This office is a holdover. The new clerk will be elected in 1958 but will not take office until 1960. The same is true of recorder, an office now held by Charles Freeman, who will not be eligible to run for that office again, since he is now in his second term. Two county commissioner offices will be open, those now held by Wilbur Harmon of Brookston and Oscar Baer of Wolcott. These men arc eligible to re-run. Third com- mty Offices This Year crat, Honeycreek; John W. Ploss, Democrat, Cass. Other seven trustees who may rerun if they so wish are Ernest Sandbloom, Democrat, West Point; Morris H. Erickson, Democrat, Prairie; Grant F. Long, Republican, Monon; Robert G. Scroggs, Democrat, Lincoln; Clyde Bridge, Democrat, Liberty; H. Wayne Townsley, Republican, Jackson; Robert B. Christopher, Democrat, Big Creek. Two offices, other than county, will come up for reelection, that of state representative and US representative. Present state representative is Glenn E. Slenker, Republican from Monticello. He represents both White and Benton counties. Charles W. Halleck of Renssa- laer is US Representative. YOmG AMERICA Helmet Temple, No. 346 of Knights of Pythias lodge met and elected officers at. their annual oyster supper. Twenty-five members attended. Results were as follows: Ira Stafford, Chancelor Commander: Floyd Wilson, Vice Chancelor; Lee Peter, Prelate; Robert Montgomery, Master of Words; Raymond L. Huse, Secretary; James Moore, Financial Secretary; Virgil Beck. Treasurer; Ira Roach, moved to the Krise apartments in Young America. The Missionary Society of the Young America Christian church met at the home of Mrs. William Wiley. Mrs. Charles Platt and Mrs. Ethel McCloskey gave the lesson. Refreshments were served to six members and there guests. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. D. E. Lybrook. Mrs. Earl Yater, Mrs. Ollmay Wilson, Mrs. Floyd Wilson, Mrs. Ivas Power, Mrs. Delbert Smith Mrs. Harry Manning, Jr. anc Maura Hursh met at the home of Mrs. Laura Hursh to audit the -accounts. Jay Cripe and Bill Ungcr are riow stationed at Schewabach, Germany. Mrs. Raymond L. Huse, Mrs Charles Platt, Mrs. Louis Swoverland, Mrs. Floyd Wilson, met a the home of Mrs. James to audi 1 the accounts of Helmet Temple No. 230 of the Pythian Sisters. The Rev. Russell Unger deliv ered the sermon in the Nazarine church in Thornton Sunday. Officers for the Sunday school of the Young America Congrega tional Christian church were elect ed and are as fo'.lows: Mrs. Er mel Platt, superintendent,; Ear Snider, assistant; Beverly Man ning, secretary: Janet Wilson, as sistant; Bessie Beck, pianist; Mar> Peter, assistant; Mrs. Harry Man ning Jr. Chorister, Mrs. Wayne Smith assistant. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Hook enter tflin^H fnr fhe hirihd'av of their Mr. Todd Retires, Hits The Jack Pot By THOMAS COLLINS "Every man at some time has dreamed of going far from home to an island, and living free and unfettered. "That, on the salary of a downtrodden Yankee school man, is what I have done in retirement ..." The man saying this was Hollis H. Todd. With Mrs. Todd he is "living like a king" for under $3,000 a year, and his home is a trailer. His "island" is a trailer park in Melbourne, Fla. Mr. Todd taught school in Glens Falls, Rochester and Amsterdam, N.Y. Eight years ago he retired. "For six years after retirement," he says, "we held to our big house in the North and spent our winters in Melbourne. But the trips north became a tedious bore. We decided it .would pay us ' S3.000 to $5,000 for furniture, rugs, draperies, etc. You just move in with your personal effects and start to LIVE Mr. Todd says they have 300 neighbors in their trailer park, and have the neighborliness "found only in a place like financially to sell our property, buy a trailer with a cabana, and put our house money to work. "Two years ago we did that and settled in our trailer park. We have no regrets." The Todds discovered some facts about the cost of living and about the mechanics of living. No House Taxes "We now had no house taxes. Our heat- bill was $15 a year instead of $250. Our clothing costs were way down. Our food costs were about the same as in the North, but our trailer cost about a fourth of that needed for a house. "Mrs. Todd found she had much less housework to do. Modern trailers are more completely furnished than any house. And they've got mobility. You have no outlay of His yard, he says, is full of color. His garden encyclopedia is getting dog-eared, and so are the bulletins he gets from the Florida Department of Agriculture. each year he and Mrs. Todd spend a week at some hotel. "And happiness . . ."he continues. "Happiness comes from inside you. It doesn't depend on climate, location, income, chil- H-nn. "rsn'^hi'rtren. mafcint a '"ow bathroom or playicg shuffleboard. "It has been our observation that people who were unhappy in the north are equally miserable here." Mr. Todd believes every nerson who retires should do a Bridey Murphy—go back at least to the dreams and desires of childhood. "Perhaps they will find, as I have, some feeble little talents that can be fostered into something worthwhile." He went in for whittling again, began carving figurines. He progressed to clay modeling, then to lettered trailer signs, and finally to oil painting. Meanwhile he and his wife have started investigating nature—all the way from where pelicans raise their young to the wild grasses that grow in Florida lawns. "Retirement," says Mr. Todd, "It isn't what you earn that' "is an adventure. It should be remakes a good retirement," he • garded as a long-awaited trip to a thinks. "It's what you do with:new i an d. It's the pot of gold at what point Cadillac convertible, and twice! you earn." To prove his'the end of the rainbow." he drives a second handj (COPYRIGHT 1958, GENERAL FEATURES CORP.) driven portable welders, 200-amp. General Electric; 200-amp. Lin- coir.; 400-amp. Lincoln. Also 200- amp. welding generator adapta- b'.e to any source of power. Call or write William B. Phillips. Jr., 103 Fox St., LaPorte. Phone 4-U097 after 7 p.m. 12 GOOD THINGS TO EAT ti.ii.x.iwmj.oiiuui.'uuuei^V.UlilUclllieLii . . . , , — ..__ , -. , by the "C" number of GI life in-: misslc>ner ls Claude Scott of Mon- Inner Guard; Daniel ZecK, Outer surance policy number. It these numbers are- not known, all correspondence should include the vet- ticello. |Guard; Cloyde Williamson; Virgil Two other offices will be elect-i Beck, and Charles Platt, Trustees; ed, that of surveyor and of prose-jOra McManama, Master at Arms; birth and service serial number. . IV-l- JLUJUJ.U lli^lUUULUCVCl.- ,. * **-11* f»T'T J full name, address, date of " itin 2 attorney. Both of these of-!Lee Peter, WiUiam W:ley. and fice holders, attorney Fred [Floyd Wilson, auditing committee. 'Accounts are to be audited Jan. 8. Starting in January, a social hour will be'held every third Schwanke and surveyor William may run again. Expected to run again for office APPLES—Dwight Smith, on 25, Airport Road. BOOKED ON DUI COUNT lAHheer Donald Camp Jr., 20 of 1-401 . College street, was jailed here °- assessor, which he has northi yesterday on a- charge of drivin" nt)w for 24 years ' ls Ivan Elmore i under influence. He was slated, / Iont:celio - he'd meeting night. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Hook entertained members of the sixth grade BARK'S RED DELICIOUS Golden Delicious, Rome,! Tiirley and Stayman Winesap! apples on sale at your grocers: and storage, & mile north of: Lake Cicott. Barr's Orchard. 'by city police. APPLES Jasper Flory & Son, High Street Road FURNITURE LOANS LINCOLN FINANCE COMPANY Marie Smi.h, Mgr, Phono 3295 APPLES, sweet cider, bananas! and potatoes. Open evenings. : Sam Berkshire, 423 S. Cicott. I GALLON jug milk 6Gc. Try our Deluxe Ice Cream the finest. LEMCS ICE CREAM, 141 V.'hea'.Iand Ave. 'l3. REAL ESTATE TAVERN and restaurant with 3- way license, 2 story brick building' with 3 rental apartments up, located Wolcott, Ind. Ph, 3798. SPRING IS JUST AROUND THE CORNER Let us help you design your new HOME— SEVERAL CHOICE CITY LOTS in Eastend with all UTILITIES Large country lots in Davis St. Road Development STELVBERGER COXST. CO. Phone 3546 or 53312 HIGH QUALITY LOWER PRICES 818 W. Market Hi-War 24 Seventh and North ISth and Woodlawn A new county council will be 1 of the Deacon school in honor of voted on this year. Terms of the [ their son Tom on his birthday, current seven members have run G j ames and gifts were enjoyed. :"or four years. Present councilmen Danny McCloskey, Edna Osbourne Paul [Joyce Wooley. Susie Swoverland, Smart of Wolcott, William Ruerr.-jPat Phillips, Dutie Simpson, Joan ler of Reynolds, George A. Ins-;Manning, Aneta Wheeler, Judy keep of Monticello, Paul Whitaker Hook and Terry Hook were guests. of Chalmers, William Wright of Idavil-le, Glen Newbold of Monon, and W. R. Andrews of Monticello. Twelve township trustee terms will expire. Of these, five cannot rur. for reelection, since they have completed two consecutive four- year terms. T1--7 are Fred R. Fisher, Republican, Union towr.ship; Walter E. Baker, Princeton, Republican; Wayne Shoop, Republican, Round Grove; Charles W. Wolf, Demo- daughter Judy. Guests include the following members of the freshman class: David Smith, Dannny Beck, Jim McCormick, Helen Robertson, Fonda Lane, Nancy Johnson, Nancy Davidson of Logansport and Susan Prather of Greentown also were present. Games were enjoyed and refreshments were served. Gifts were presented to the guest of honor. ROCHESTER ROCHESTER — The Rochester Fire Department was called yesterday to extinguish a fire in the new police car of Deputy Sheriff Word has been received here ! Richard Dickson, When firemen ar- that Raymond Foucht passed way; rived the fire was out. Two wires Dec. 21 in Bell, Mrs. Florence California. McCune and daughters of Grand Rapids, Mich, have returned home after visiting relatives here. Mrs. Mae Fisherbuck accompanied them home. Jerry Harness has returned home after spending the holidays with his father Herbert Harness and family of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Crosier have MOTEL. 10 first class units with Z bedroom modern home on llishways 24, 231, 53. Phone LIVE. Retire, Invest in Sunny Klor.da. King-Sized Lots S499- S7..W down. ST.50 month. Free Colorful Brochure. Write San Carlos Park, Ft. Myers Fla. a. Houses FOR SALE. 7 room house on US 3S in Royal Center. Long living room, dining room, tile kitchen with bui!t-ins and exhaust fan, bedroom down. Three bedrooms and tile bash up. Basement with coai furnace, sealed back porch, garage. Possession. $8.000. Phone "Royal Center 2893. MODERN 6-room, bath, enclosed :ron: porch. 1212 Erie. 21017. OWXER wishes to trade lovely mobile home for modern home in Logansport. Jefferies Agency, 403 East 13th St., Rochester. HOME, 1601 Spear. 5 rooms, baYhT oil furnace, hardwood floors, insulated. Ph. 6721. Trade-In Carnival $35 TRADE-IN ON REBUILT ENGINES 1942-51 Chevrolet 124 as $16 a month Other trade-in savings from $17 to $140. Every engine is completely remanufactured. Free 500 mile inspection. Installation available. MONTGOMERY WARD Ph. 4193 412 E. Bdwy. He'd Prefer Working, But He Has To Retire BL BEULAH STOWE "Why can't I decide for myself when I want to retire?" asks Mr. Warren B., 64, a printer. "My company says I have to go when I am 65. -They will not make an exception in my case or in any other. I like my job and I'd like to keep on working." had become crossed in the ignition system and caused considerable smoke. Dickson suffered a burned hand while trying to investigate the fire then slipped on some ice and fell on his hand. Dismissals from Woodlawn hospital: Mrs. Carl Durham and son, Rochester; David Oldfather, Rochester; Mrs. Clyde Sella, Silver Lake; Jane Smith, Rochester. Ad- the Zimmerman Brothers ambulance. Mrs. C. R. Imler has been re- ived from the Miller Nursing home in the Zimmerman Brothers ambulance to her home on route 2. James Bonine of Warsaw is! spending the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bonine and sister, Harriett Ellen. Dennis Hildebran of 701 East Ninth street was taken to Woodlawn hospital yesterday in the Foster and Good ambulance. The 7V4 year old suit of the Ter- minex Company of Indiana Inc., against Georgianna Lockridge, et al, appeared once again in Fulton circuit court. This time the court found in favor of the plaintiff in its complaint on I account stating that $427 was due,| plus attorney's fees. However, the court deferred judgment which woud make the! finding effective. There was indication that perhaps a motion for a new trial would be filed. SALE CALENDAR Jan. 14r—Clarence Emerick Roy Grume, Auct. Jan. 14—Newell & Virginia Timmons . . Eastburn & May Jan. 15—Clarence Yoder Roy Crume, Auct. Jan. 15—Preston Tieman Bridge Jan. 17—Everett Keys Rinehart & Sons Jan. 17—John Boyd .Bridge Jan. 17—Weddington's Auction Room Weddington Jan. 18—Berkshire's Auction House Johnson Jan. 18—Fred Spitznogle Estate Booth Jan. 18—Henry M. Garrison Estate Rinehart & Sons Jan. 2J —Homer Wilson Roy Booth Jan. 21—Virgil Hendryx Crume & Murphy, Aucts. Jan. 22—Carl B. Grostefon Hepp & Garner Jan. 22—Ellis V. Barker Harold M. Steiner Jan. 22—Carl Grostefon Hepp & Garner, Aucts. Jan. 24—William Kesterson Crume & Ricker Jan. 24—Joe's Auction , Teel Jan. 25—Harley Perkins Bridge. Auct. Feb. 11—Otten & Minthorn ' Neimever Stocks I n A Retreat ' NEW YORK WV—The stock market retreated this week and it wasn't exactly what Wall Street anticipated. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks declined $2.30 to $156.70. This wasn't a bad drop, but it occurred in a week when stock market analysts expected a considerable amount of bullish stimulation out of Washington. The Wall Streeters looked to the newly-convened Congress and President Eisenhower's State of the Union message to provide an abrupt change in the talk psychology which inated security prices for quite a spell. Some stimulation did, indeed, come from the nation's capital but it was short-lived. In five days of trading the market was ahead on average only one day. It declined on the other days and the last trading session brought the worst drop of all. The progression to the downside, however, was accompanied by steadily declining volume, robbing the trend of emphasis and providing technical ammunition for arguments that the intermediate trend may be bullish over- recession- has dom- missions: Orton Zent, Rochester. Mr. and Mrs. John Hogan, Kewanna, are the parents of a daugh-l short-term traders had profits ter. Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Mc-' to work . w j t h an( j a considerable Schesney, Argos, are the parents i a m o u n t of profit-taking and of a daughter. Mrs. Martha Smith, who resides at Madison and Sixth was taken to the Woodlawn hospital in the Zimmerman Brothers ambulance. Her condition is -reported as serious. Lavoy Montgomery o£ Talma who has been a patient at Woodlawn hospital was taken to the home Some companies allow their employes the option of continuing in' of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Alber their jobs from 65 to 70, if they prefer. Most companies, however, hold firm to the retirement age set for their employes—usually 65. Management is, however, becoming more understanding of the problems o£ retired people every year. Many far-sighted companies are engaging personnel men to set up retirement programs to help employes prepare for their later years. These programs stress interviews with future retirees well in advance o£ their 65th birthdays, to let them know exactly what the company will do for them after retirement in pension, insurance, and other benefits Warren B. will have to retire when he's told to. It may be that management will be less arbitrary in future years. Fifty-eight per cent of a group of men between 60 and 65 questioned in a recent survey said that they would rather continue to work past 65. Seventy-five per cent of a group of men between 40 and 45 years old said they would rather retire then. Both groups reported that they would, like to decide for themselves when they would retire, but- agreed that the doctor, com~ pany, ar.d union should also have something to say about it. The survey was conducted by the Industrial Relations Center of the University of Chicago. Purpose of this study - and of other re• search now in progress is to set standards upon which retirement can be determined. * * * Q—"I'd like to move down south and get away from the snow and ice when I retire. Ca n you suggest a place?"—W. J.. M. A—Take a look at Thomasville, Ga., just 12 miles above the Florida line, or write to the Chamber of Commerce there for information. Thomasville was one of the first winter resorts in the country, and has now become a happy blend of permanent residents and visitors, rose gardens, pleasant streets, and a mild climate. It has about 15,000 peopl*. on East Ninth street yesterday in switching took place. This was particularly noticeable on Monday and Friday. The economic news continued to bring reports of layoff.s cutbacks and industrial price decreases. Industrial blue chips lost ground but a number of aircrafts and electronic issues gained on the week. The five most active issues this week on the New York Stock Exchange were: CLOSING OUT SALE As I have quit farming and have rented my farm I will sell at public auction at the farm located % mile south of Galveston on the Kokomo blacktop, on TUESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1958 SALE TO BEGIN AT 1 P. M. HAY AND STRAW—150 bales more or less of oats hay; some mixed hay; 250 bales more or less wheat straw. MACHINERY—1950 Model "88" Oliver tractor in A-l condition on good rubber with cab; 1937 Model "70" Oliver tractor, runs good; 2-row Oliver cultivators; Oliver 3-bottom 16" plows on rubber with Radex shares; Oliver heavy duty 2-bottom 14" breaking plows; Oliver 7-ft. power mower; John Deere No. 290 2-row corn planter on rubber; Oliver tractor weed sprayer; 2 Bolinger false endgates; good rubber tired wagon and bed; Universal 40-£t. double chain elevator; 2-row rotary hoe; Brillion 10-ft. cultimulcher; spring tooth harrow; high wheel wagon and box bed; weeder; Dunham 8-ft. disc; 2 section spike tooth harrow; endgate seeder; 5-hoe wheat drill; some horse-drawn tools; lime spreader to fit on back of wagon; fan mill; hand corn sheller; tank heater; pressure grease gun; hand gas pump with 110- gal. tank; metal hog feeder; DeLaval magnetic single unit milker, complete with pipe and stall cocks, in A-l condition, only 2 years old; and other articles not mentioned. TERMS—CASH. Not responsible in case of accidents. CLARENCE EMERICK, Owner Roy Crume, Auctioneer. Kokomo Ph. GL-26619 Weston Bassett, Clerk NOW! HELD OVER THRU TUESDAY -TECHNICOLOR? Wed.—Disney's "Perri" R O X Y Today, Monday 2 Westerns - 3 Cartoons Open Daily 1 p. m. 2-COLOR ACTtON HITS in Technicolor JAMES CAGNEY JOHN DEREK m "RUN FOR COVER" Tues.— "-Untamed" and "Soldier of fortune Starts Friday Roadshow Engagement— and "God Created Woman" NOW THRU TUESDAY MATINEE TODAY Jj BROTHER AGAINST BROTHER... en amazing Dual Ro/ef M-G-M presents HOUSE of NUMBERS ACTIMilY HIMED IN SAN OUIHTIN JAckPALANCE with HAROLD J, STONE end introducing . • » • *\ BARBARA LANG CINEMASCOPE 1

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