The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 5, 1939 · Page 6
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January 5, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 5, 1939
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SIX. THlii LJAlLiY CUUKIKK, CUNNJULiLiSVlljljiU, PA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1930. Personal Mention Harold Newill hcis returned to Uio University of Pittsburgh and Domcr S. Ncwill, Jr., to Ashland University, Ashland, Ohio. They spent the holidays with their parents. Dr. and Mr». Domer S. Ncwill, of South PittsburS street. Upholstering done at reasonable terms. Cdll Dawson 296.--Adver- tisement.--dcc27-28-29jan-3-4-5. Miss Mary Louise Fortncy of Eliza street spent the week-end with friends at Grceniburg. Start the new year right with a complete set of new ledgers-, day books and cash books. Loose leaf supplies and Shaw-Walker filing equipment. Everything for the office at Kestner's Book Store, 1M W. Apple St.--Advertisement.--Jan3-4-5 Mii-s Virginia Davidson and Miss Caroline Dick icturncd to Connecticut College for Women, New London, Conn., after having spent the Christmas vacation at their respective homes. Men's jackets, pants and shirts now one-half price. Princess Shop. --Advertisement.--5}nn-H. ·Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Huff o£ Race street attended the Pittsburgh- Piratc-Indianapolis basketball game at Pittsburgh Wednesday evening. The Women's Democratic Club will hold a Jackson Day Party on Monday evening, 7:30, Arlington Hotel. Games, prizes. Admission 25c. Bring a guest.--Advertisement --Sjan-lt. " Miss Jane Port returned to Allegheny College at MeadjVillc, Tuesday after having spent the'YuleUde season with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence A. Port in East Cedar avenue. A. Foreman Beauty Shop. Pcrman- cnts Sl.OO and up. Shampoo and Finger Wave, both for 35c. Phone 2038-M.--Advertisement.--5jan-lt. James G. Rush, who spent the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John T. Rush of East Murphy avenue, left this moininR for Notre Dame, Ind,, to resume his classes at Notre Dame University. Get Fayctte's delicious Hard Rolls at your favorite grocer's every Fri- day.--Advertisement.--5jan-lt, Miss Hazel Nicklow, clerk" on the second floor of Troutman's store, is ill at her home at Pennsville. Chicken and waffle dinner at the · Crawford Tea Room, Friday and Saturday evenings.--Advertisement. --5jan-2t. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Rush of ".East Murphy avenue jeturncd home * Wednesday from Johnstown, where they were guests of their nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sweit- zcr. Crawford Tea Room .will serve a -. special chicken and waffle dinner Friday and Saturday evenings.--Ad- vertisement.--5jan-2t. Mrs. Allison Bicrer of Uniontown spent Wednesday as the guest of her parents,. Mr. and Mrs. Edward -Sweeney of South Eighth street , Greenwood. Special dinner at the Crawforc Tea Room, Friday and Saturday eve- nings.--Advertisement--5jan-2t. Miss Grace Davidson of -Isabella road and Frank Moore of West Chester were guests of Miss Davidson's nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. C ; B. Hood, of Canton, Ohio, over the week-end. Miss June Galley, who spent the Christmas holidays with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Galley, o Hillcrest, has resumed her studies a Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Miss Margaret Jane Madden ha, returned to her studies at California State Teachers College after spending thc holidays at her home at Vandcr- bitt. Miss Madden is a daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Frank Madden. Guests at the H. P. Shumaker home at Dunbar during the holiday season were Rev. Walter Lewis anc his father of Mount Pleasant. Mr. and .Mrs. Ralph Newcomber of Lime stone, Tenn., Mr. and Mrs. Charle J. Shumaker and daughter, Betty 'Jane, of Somerset, Mr. and Mrs. Gor don Wimbler Fansler and daughter 'Anita Fay, of Spruce, W. Va., Mrs Ruth Long and adopted son, Billie ,and daughter, Cora Jane, o£ Liver more and Mr. and Mrs. John Bcatty and son, Dalton, of Uniontown. -. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Aycock 0 -Baltimore have returned home afte "a visit at the home of the latter' father, Thomas McGuire-, of High .land avenue. ; Mrs. Ina Moss o£ South Eight: ·street, Greenwood, was admitted t ,the ConneUsville State Hospita .Wednesday for treatment. Mrs. Charles E. Reynolds has been .removed from the ConneUsville Stat Hospital to her home in East Wash ington avenue, where she is conflnci to bed as the result o£ injuries sus ;tained in on automobile accident in volving her and Mrs. J. A. Lerew, on -December 13. 'Mrs. Lcrew is als .home from the Hospital. Both ar ·reported convalescing satisfactorily. Mrs. Fred Dix and son, Fred,, Jr. ·Jiave returned home after spendin ·the past -week as the guests~ot Mr .and Mrs. Eugene Shupe -of Win ;chcsfcr, Ihd. Miss Martha Duggan,'daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Duggan a '.South Eighth street, Greenwood, has resumed her studies at West Vir Cinia University. Morgantown, after ^having spent the holidays at her home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marietta am family returned Wednesday cvcnin, to Pittsburgh after a visit with Mr Marietta's mother, Mrs. Margare Marietta of Dunbar, for a few days Mrs. W. *. Heeler of Monroe is th guest of her son-in-law and daugh tcr, Mr. and Mrs. C. Roy Hetzcl, of West Cedar avenue. Elmer Raudman, Jr., has rcturnc to his classes at West Virginia Wes leyan College, Buckhannon, afte spending the holidays with his par cnte. Mr. and Mrs. .Elmer A. Raud man, of Stahl square. Mrs. D. B. Evans of Lincoln avenue, a patient at the Connellsvil] State Hospital, is reported to be in critical condition. Mrs. Evans, wh was 00 years old February 13, fc some weeks ago in her home and sul fercd a fracUtrcd hip. Complicalioi developed. Yo/ti and Your Nat'ion's Affairs Worker's Income Security By ELIOT JONES Professor of Transportation and Public Utilities, Stanford University Fear of unemployment ts labor's biggest worry; what tlv average workingman wants more than any- thin?: else is a iob. and the assured Income that coos with It. Assurance of a job, or at least of an Income, throughout jll of 1939 has re- c e n t l y boon R i v e n by tje General Motors Corporation to a largo number of Its employees. Every person who Is paid on an hourly basts, who has been In the service of the company for five years or more.- and who was !n its employ last December, will bo guaranteed a weekly income In 1939 cq lal to COCl of his "standard weekly earnings." The standard weclt Is sot »t forty hours, with time and a half for overtime; and the plan is conditional on a continuation of that standard. "Standard weekly earnings" are defined as the ray for forty hours' work at the latest average hourly rate Thus If an employee's base pay b. $1 per hour, his standard weekly earnings will be $40; ·and hla weekly guaranteed Income will be $24 (60% of $40). In computing his weekly Income the employee must include pay for work performed for the Corpor.ition.-pay for aay other regular employment, and un;mploymcnt compensation received under State-administered laws. If the sum of these itcm« Is less than 60% of the standard weekly earnings the Corporation will make up the difference, thvis rmurinj: the employee a weekly Income equal to 60% of his standard weekly earnings. The afvauce by the Corporation vo the employee to make up this dlltcr- cnce Is to be repaid by the employee only in loorfc. Thus when an cmpt-; - ee's weekly earnings rise above 60% of standard he Is to repay post advances at tho rate of ono-hslf of all earnings above 60% of jtandard. For example. If the empb/cc works forty hours at SI per hour ho pays one-halt of the difference bctweun $40 and $24, or $8. to the Corporation until earlier advances are repaid. The advances mado by the Corporation bear no Interest, and ore cancelled In case tho employee dies. Tho obligation of the employee terminates, also, tn the event that ho falls to return 10 the employ of the company. As a result the company has a distinct incentive to keep Its employees contented. In order to reduce labor turnover. The plan also makes some provlslo: for employees who have been in the service of the Corporation for two to flvo years. They aro guaranteed forty per cent of their standard weekly earnings up to a total of seventy-two bourn' pay. It i\ not a fair criticism of the plan that It Is not nil-Inclusive It Is ad- i-.i'.ledly an cxpcriTcnt, and one which may Impose on tho Corporation a considerable toss. It is only reasonable, therefore, that at the outset the Corporation should avoid moV'^c un. due commitments. Whether the plan will succeed, and can later be broadened, will depend. of course, on the state of business. In the end the security of tho worker Is inevitably tied up with - -h= prosperity of the employer, and herein llts a lesson for the Administration. If It wishes to stabilize worker Income, it must endeavor to promote bmln stability, and stop upsetting Intermittently the ceonnmle »pple-cart. MRS. ANNA SULLIVAN Mrs. Ann.i Suilivan, 54 ycais old, ife of John Sullivjn of 329 McCor- iick avenue, died last midnight at he ConneUsville State HospiUi!, to ·hich she was removed New car night following a cerebral cmorrhnge, the second she had uffcrcd within two years. Mrs. Sullivan was a daughter of ic late Mr. and Mrs. John Fink of rotter. Slie was boj-n at Noblestown, Washington county, July 22, 884. When she was/six years old he family moved to [Trotter, where ic grew to womanhood and where ic lived to the time of her first inrrlngp to John Fink, no relation, or the last 14 years she had been a esident of ConneUsville. By the first marriage there were, wo sons, Paul of ConneUsville and Edward of Charleroi. There were o children to the second marriage. Three brothers and two sisters surivc: August and William Fink of towcs Run, Fred of New Konsing- on. Mis. Pauline Gallagher, wife of '. E. Gallagher of ConneUsville, and ,lrs. Rove Ohtness. wife of Dr. Siguard Ohtness of Chicago. Mrs. Sullivan was a member of the Voman's Benefit Association. The death was the second in the amily circle within nine months. A irother, Peter, died April 10. The funeral service will be held Saturday at 2:30 o'clock at the home, vith Rev. George R. Krupp offlciat- ng. Burial %vill be in Chestnut Mill Cemetery, with Funeral Director ohn H. D. Sibel in charge. f Address avcstlons to the author cflrc of this n R. Message Stirs Nazis; Is Denounced Continued from Page One. at this tune, when , \\e arc doing everything possible to expedite cmi- ;ration," ^aid a Nazi spokesman. 'Diplomatically, the opinion was expressed that the message insofar as it was an attack on dictatorships did not call for a drastic reply from Germany, and thus did nothing specific to make relatior: worse though it did end to show the steady deterioration of friendly intercourse between the United States and the Nazi Reich. A guiding hint was offered nows- apers by a disputch circulated by the official news agency as from Washington under a headline which said that "American" comment on the message was that "a shipwrecked man tries to save himself." It was explained that "the message is said :o show that a man who did not get far with his high-flung ideas, and who suffered a severe setback in the .ast election, is now trying to salvage as much as possible of his work dur- ng 'the last two years of his incumbency." The American source of this comment was 'not stated. Some of the newspaper headlines were eloquent: Lokalanzeiger--"Roosevelt Speech of Hatred and Instigation; United States President in Tow of War Mongers; Attack on" Authoritarian States to Cover Up Internal Oifll- cultics." Morgenposty" An E x t r e m e l y Strange Message; Despera'tc^Attempt to Divert Attention From Own Failure." · · ^Deutsche , ,Allgemeini. Zcitung-- "Loud Words of -a President. Who Is Not Sure of Himself." Voelkischer Beobachter,." official Nazi party organ--"New Year Sermon of American President; the old Maneuvers to Divert Attention; New Phrases." , This article was iclegated to an inside page. On its first page, the official Nazi party organ published a red-headlined article about an anti- Jewish pamphlet published in the United States. "U. S. A. Under Jewish Dictatorship," said the headline. The first afternoon newspaper published today, the Zwoelfuhrblatt, also played up this pamphlet. Editorially, it' explained President Roosevelt's attitude, as shown in his message, to be directly due to his being under the influence of Jews. Little comment was available in Nazi political quarters. One semi- oflicial informant said: "Local political quarters are inclined to attribute the President's remarks in their essence to politica difficulties to which his re,;imc has led' the United tates. It is doubtec here that the President will succeed in luring clear thinking ,\merlcan people into foreign political adventures." The first long critical analysis o the message was made by the Loz.ilanzeigcr: ·Roosevelt has altered neither the domestic nor the foreign policy whicl he laid down a year ago. He stands by his imperialistic policy. . . Th manner in which the Washmgtoi Government treated the German protest against Ickes' impudent attack on Germany and the fuehrer show that Roosevelt intends to permi Jewish agitation against Germany Roosevelt openly aimi at drawing Christians as well as Jews to his sid to check the growing strength of th Republican party, and the discon tented in his own party. That is \vhy the lie was spread In America tha the final settlement of the Jewish problem in Germany is closely linked with the fate' of i the Christian Church." Newspapers generally, commenting on President Roosevelt's message tc Congress, sought to show him a representing only himself, not thi American people; as being under thi influence of Jews and as attacking ditcatorships in order to strengthen his own position. Boy In Geary Home. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ralp Geary of Normalville announce th birth of a son, Kenneth Gerald, Fri day, December 30. The babe is th second child and first boy in th family. Mrs. Geary was the former Miss Bessie Clark. Must Send Check. HARRISBURG, Jan. 5.--Pcnnsyl vania employers must complete pay mcnt of unemployment compcnsa tions based on 1938 payrolls befor midnight January 31, to obtain a 9 per cent credit against the Fedora tax. After Fublic Utilities. WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.--Repre scntative Rankin, Democrat, Mississ ippi, said he was preparing legisla tion which would force privat utilities to sell power at TVA yard stick rates "or get out of the powc business." TODAY ONLY COMING FRIDAY Wtli Anne NAGEL Robert KENT It takes n linlitlnu' D. A. to crnrk Ao\\ n on criini;! RACKETEERS rule u bin city . . .till a liou-heartrd prosecutor tosses a monkey wrench Into the crlnio machine! --Also- Latest World News Coming Saturday Twc Serials, Sews, Cartoon , Grim Reaper SIUS. JANE MILLER MEYERSDALE. Jan. 5.--Mrs. Jane Doctor Miller, 85. a widow of Abraham Alillcr, died Tuesday morning t the home of a son, Theodore Mlll- »r, at Hoovcrsvlllc, R. D., in Quc- mahoning township with whom she ivcd. She had been ill only a few hours. She leaves these children: ..eonnrd, Lcaman iind Theodore, looversville, R. D.; Mrs. Kate Wenv- ·r and Wilson, Iowa City, Iowa; Rev. 'ark Miller, Belle Plains, lown, and ilrs. Jennie Lcvcntry, Lorain, Wil- i.nm Dccler of Meycrsdalc is a )rother. The funeral .service was leld this afternoon Interment was made in Lambcrtsvillc Cemetery. MISS VICTORIA MONTGOMERY Miss Victoria Montgomery, 82 years old, died nt 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at her home in Wash- ngton township, near Fayctte City after a lingering illness. She Is survived by two brothers. Alfred Montgomery and Alex Montgomery of IVashmgton township. The funeral service will be held 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at he home. Interment will be made In Mount Auburn Cemetery at Fayette Ity In charge of the undertaking firm of Ira Blair S: Sons of Pcrry- opolis. MRS. DANIEL F. ALDOUS Mrs. Mary Anne Aldous, 61, wife of Daniel F. Aldous, died Tuesday a icr home at Fayctte City. She was xirn April . 1877, the daughter of Robert and Martha Wilson Dave ·ind had resided at F.iycttc City for 11 years. She leaves her husband, a daughter, three sons, a brother anc three sisters. The funeral service will be held a 8 o'clock tonight at the home with an additional service at Dubois Frida; afternoon. Interment will be made ir a Dubois cemetery. GLENN LOWRT Glenn Lowry. 15 months oid, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lowry o Cove Run, died at 7 o'clock this Dental Caries Due To Streptococcus? Liquidafing Dividend f West Newton Bank By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. WE OBSERVE in the editorial columns of a New York paper that the editor has token notice of the ·work of tho brothers Bclding on dental caries (a $2 word for a holo in the tooth). It appears that the brothers Bcld- ing have found a special streptococcus which causes dental caries; that this streptococcus feeds only upon certain foods, and that when those foods aro eliminated from tho diet, the streptococcus will not have anything; to work on and tho tooth decay will cease. It seems, further, that the brothers got on to this because tooth decay is entirely absent from people who subsist on a meat diet and on fruits and tubers. Th« editor of the paper announces that ho ic not going to try this diet because he is a veteran of food fads and has avoided red meats to keep blood pressure down, and kept away from sweet foods to get roughage, and kept away from roughago to avoid stomach ulcers, and ho Js go- insr to wait and sec. In fact, ho says, he is going out to lunch. Applauds Reaction If it will comfort the editor to havo our professional opinion, wo would liko to go on record as applauding his reaction very heartily. Wo arc, indeed, sorry ho ever annoyed himself by abstaining from red meats to avoid high blood pressure, and merely suggest that if ho had acquainted himself with the more cultured literature on the subject (such as "The Care and Feeding of Adulto," by Logan Clcndcn- inp--acX), he need never have been under the necessity of stinting himself. Further, one of the best-known cathartics is n sweet named "mo- IOSECS" which is not roughage, and still furthermore, roughage docs not causo stomach ulcers. People Inaccessible As to the inhabitants of that far country who subsist on meat and fruit and tubers and havo such wonderful teeth, that argument has been coming up quito regularly ever since we have been in tho business of. taking cognizance of such matters. The trouble is that tho people on whom tho argument depends arc so inaccessible. They are always the in. habitants of Tibet or tho plains of Bulgaria. Usually when some actual traveler returns from such a country and you ask him how arc the teeth of those people, ho rays, "Awfnl". PHILADELPHIA, Jan. S--A seven ind a half per cent liquidating dividend will be paid to the 3,700 depositors of the closed Farmers and ilorchants Bank of West Newton, Westmoreland county, January 10, Banking Secretary Irland McK. Bcckman announced. The dividend, fifth to be paid since lie bank closed October 15,1931, and .he first since a 40 per cent in June, 1932, totals 559,813, bringing the distribution to $708,160 or 82% per cent of the net deposit liability, Beckman said. Remaining assets of the bank have been appraised at $217,000. Dr. deadening will answer questions of general interest only, and then only through his column. I wish that instead of saying "Look at the teeth of tho Kurds of Kaldustan", some dentist with a thesis would say "Look at the teeth o£ the people of Wisconsin", where you could actually go and look. I repeat that I applaud the resolution of tho editor and I applaud his writing. The only thing I deplore is his reading-. EDITOR'S NOTE: Seven pamphltta bj Dr. Clendenlns can now tx obu!n«4 by ·cndinc 10 ««rta In coin, for raeh, and a ·elf^uldrcuetl ca\okp« ·tamped with a three-cent Btamp. to Dr. Loean Clend«n- In?. In fare of thU paper. The pamphlet* are: 'Thre. Wcckj' Kedodni Diet". "In- dtzcatlon and ConitfpaUon". "Rcdaelnc and Galnlmr", "Infant Podlng". "In- ·traction! for the Treatment ot Dlabctea", "Kewininc Hyuiene" and "The Carw of th» Hair and " morning nt the parental home after' n lingering illness. Besides the parents, he leaves these brothers and sisters: Charles William, Eleanor Pearl, Betty Jean and Melvin, all at home. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Satuiday afternoon at the Cove Run Church with Rev. Gilmore officiating. Interment will be made in Cove Run Cemetery. MRS. MARTHA LOCKHARD Mrs, Martha Lockhard, «9, widow of Eniilo Lockard, of Point Marion, died Wednesday m Uniontown Ho!- pital where she had undergone an operation. She leaves live children, one sister and five brothers. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon at the Point Ms ton Methodist Episcopal Church. - MRS. ANNA BERKEY SOMERSET, Jan. 5 --Mr*. Anna Matilda Berkcy, 72, of Paint township, near Windbcr, died Tuesday night. Her first husband, who died In 1920, was Jnmes Kelly. She leaves her second husband, Henry Berkcy, and three children. The funeral service will be held at 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Bcckley Church of Brethren. MRS. LOUISE RXJSE Mrs. Louise Stoneking Ruse, 73 years old, mother of Milo Ruse, ptes- ident of the First National Bank of Point Marion, died Tuesday night at her home at Point Marion. She had spent most of her life at Point Marion. MRS. CHARLES JOHNSTON Mrs. Nellie Johnston, 63, wife ot Charles Johnston, died Tuesday at - THE NEW © TODAY o Feature No. 1 RUGGED MEN of the SEA! From Sinfjport to Frlu«...tluy risked «ll perils f«r tht womtn thty lovtl TOMORROW o Feature No. 2 Hvffli King ·Orf*Ud«Miv by D«)«1 MMM ft H-gh K)ft« Directed by Harold Young A X£**Untverj(H Picture Comedy O Current New O Shorts $CTMB PliT br Bait Wilson Scfrafet; and Sarnott Ornltz · Storj lySt Omitz and Enire Bohem . Based on the Comic Strip Character bj HaroU Cra; nins. ELLA GOHN SOMERSET, Jan. 5.--Mrs. Ella Gohn, 79, widow of William Gohn died Tuesday night at the home 01 cr only son, Noah, of Jenncr town- hip. She leaves a brother, Henry Beam, and a firandson. The funcra' ervicc will be held at 2:30 o'clock riday afternoon. MRS. ELIZABETH H. HARK Mrs, Elizabeth Hulm Horn. 83 'Cars old, widow of Oliver C. Ham lied Wednesday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. S. O. McCormick, a " Salem. She was a native o German township and a member of It. Jacob's Lutheran Church for many years. Woman Out of Danger. UNIONTOWN, Jan. 5.--Mrs. Chris ine Smith, 40, who was shot at the home of her cousin at Woodside by Alonzo Rankin, her former employer ·allied somewhat and has been pro nounced out of danger at Uniontown iospita). Mrs. Smith was wounde y Rankin lor whom she had kep louse for eight years. The man com milled suicide. er home at Belle Vcrnon. She caves her husband, two daughters nd one son. The funeral service will be held al :30 o'clock Friday afternoon. In- crment will be made in Belle Vcr- on Cemetery. MRS. JENNIE FARRIER Mrs. Jennie Farrier, 74 years old died Wednesday at her home a' 'lasantown. Westmoreland Appraiser. HARRISBURG, Jan. 5.--Jay W. Kromor of Calumet was appointed nercantllc appraiser for Wcstmore- and county, Auditor General Warren R. Roberts announced. Kromcr will serve during the calendar year of 1939 and will be compensated on a 'ec basis for evaluating business es- .ablishmcnts for mercantile tax assessments. Spanish War Vet Dies. John E. Reagan of Monongahcla, a Spanish War veteran and widely known In Washington county political circles, collapsed while attending the Tunera! service for Judge James I. Brownson at 'Washington and died almost instantly. Quickly 1 . Safely! To end tht torturing piins of RheumaUitn. Arthritis. Neuritis. Neun.eia, Lumbago, and Sciatica. C«t Qulck-icting MYACIN. Put up In M»y-to-l»l(« ubleU. containing no opiates or narcotics. Must give prompt relief or your moniy will be refunded. Costs only A. A. CLARKE, 323 N. Pittsburg St. Conncllsvillc. For Every Occasion FLOWERS You need not wait for another holiday to send "Her" a bouquet ot fragrant flowers--they are always appreciated! P. R. DeMUTH SONS 108 So. PlttslJurg Street. Phone Conncllsvillc 59. Fhonc Scottdale 834. LAST TIMES TODAY STARTS TOMORROW "Pathetic, Glamorous, Dangerous ... I've Met Them All!" A KING VIDOR Production R»lph RICHARDSON · H.x HARRISON Emlyn WILLIAMS SeraanPlayby IanDalrympl»,FianVW»ad, Elizabeth Hill · Additional Dialogue br ETMl T n Wllllama Ba»«d on tha nov*l "Th« Citadal" by A. J. Ciontn. Pcoduead br Victor Savllla

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