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PAGE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, io:w., JCHAMBERLAINJ HOLDING OWN WITH IL DUCE First Conversations Satisfactory, Count Ciano Tells Press. Â· NEITHER SIDE WANTS TO BUDGE Uy WEBB MILLER Â· Copyright 193D by United Press. ROME, Jan. 12.--Count Galea^zo Ciano, Italian foreign minister, said to me curly this morning as we talked .it the brilliant reception which J remlor Benito Mussolini gave for Vime Minster Neville Chamberlain: "Everything went well at our first lonvcisatlon and I am optimistic regarding the result of our talks, which vill be resumed this afternoon. Other linn that I am sny nothing yet." Ciano, the ion-ln-law whom Mussolini is grooming as his successor, appeared confident and unworricd. Mussolini seemed preoccupied and somewhat ill at ease. Whether that vas due to his well known distaste 'or such social functions and for late lours, or because the opening conversations with (lie Britfsh leader lad not gone to his liking, remained question. The fact that another meeting for .his afternoon, not previously scheduled, was decided upon at the termination of the first talk indicated that no positive results had been achieved thub far. Seldom at any of a dozen Intcrna- lonal conferences I have attended in he last 20 years have the principals tcpt so close-mouthed regarding their conversations. The usual mouth pieces and sources of information which normally would know what was going on, admitted frankly that they had no Inkling of :hc course the conversations had taken or even the subjects touched on. Thus there was considerable csi work as to what went on. The silence of both parties would s,c(m to indicate that neither had yet Â·inything to crow about. Judging by the attitude of tia. British delegates upon their arrival If Mussolini had suggested or yet suggests what he is known to want-the recognition ot the Spanish na- tion.iHsts as belligerents--the answer is, firmly and unequivocally, Britain refuses to grant belligerent rights until Italy has completely withdrawn its aid to the Insurgents Italian opinion seems to be equally firm, that Mussolini must be assurcc of a nationalist victory In the clvi: war before there is any substantial withdrawal of Italian aid. Mussoloni has thrown more lives already Into the Spanish war than he did into the Ethiopian war, in addition to many hundreds of millions oÂ£ lire in materials. It seemed highly unlikely that he would retire from Spain at the behest of Great Britain and France at a time when a nationalist victory--with the aid of Italian infantry, airplanes, artillery and tanks and German airplanes and anti-aircraft guns-seemed more likely than ever. PERSONAL MENTIOiil !H)ss Prudccncc I*. W.i!tcrj. n mcm- Jjcr of the High School faculty, is ill :t her home in Eist Cedar iivcnuc. Start the new year right with a complete ictjof new ledgers, day books and cb?h books. Looge leaf supplies and Shaw-Walker filing equipment. Eveiythlng for the office at Kcstncr's Book Store, 125 W. Apple St.--Advertiserr-ent--Cjjn-lSt Mr. and Mrs. Russell C. Burkhold- cr. wlw weic recently married, are residing at 230 East Fairview avenue. Mrs. Burkholder is s the former Miss Esther Ansel!., Men's suits, or liny plain dress, dry cleaned and pressed, 59c. Simons Cash C. rry Cleaners.--Advertise- ment.--9jan-)t. Miss Mary ELzabeth Secobky Is spending a two-day vis.it with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Secosky. of Brookvalc. Miss Sccosky is a student nurse at the Uniontown Hospital. New shipment Chinese checkers and shoe and skate outfits, at Kcst- nor's Book Store, 123 W. Apple St.-- Advertisement.--Bjan-lt. Miss Lucy Donnelly of East Green street hast returned from a week's .visit with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and M. M. Patterson, of Cumberland. , Get Fayettc's delicious Hard Rolls at your favoi ite grocer's every Frl- i day.--AdÂ» eriisemcrtt.--12jan-H. i Mrs. Arthur II. Run, who had! been 111 with the grip at her home In Race street is able to be about. Pure silk cicpc hate, special 29c. Princess Shop. -- Advertisement. -- 12jan-lt. Mrs, Frank Widmcr and Mrs. Glenn Younkin visited friends In McKeesport Wednesday evening. The ladies ot Greenwood M. E. Church will hold a bake sale Saturday. Jan. 14th, in Oldsmobile Garage, West Side.--Advertisement.--12-U. J. C. Shyrock of Pittsburgh was a Conncllsvillc business caller Tuesday. Chicken and waffle dinner at the Crawford Tea Room, Friday and Saturday evenings.--Advertisement. I2jan-2t. ' Miss Jeanne VanNatta of North Cottage avenue visited friends in Grccnsburg. Monday evening. Crawford Tea Room will servo a special chicken and waffle dinner, Friday and Saturday evenings.--Ad- vertisement.--I2Jan-2l. J. T. Burfians of Dunb.ir was a Â· Pittsburgh business caller today. Special dinner at the Ciawford I Tea Rocm, Fridiiy and Satuiday eve- nings.--Advertisement.--12jan-2C Â· Mrs. Harry Tulley attended the funeral service for her aunt, Mrs. Mar- Â· garet Young, of New Castle Monday. R. K. Silcox of South Pittsburg street was a visitor in Pittsburgh Wcdensday r.ight. Â· Mrs. Sydna R. Smith of South Pittsburg street visited the Rebekah Home, at Pittsburgh and Mrs. Ralph Miihgan of Shciadcn today. Mrs. C. L. McGinnis of Poplar Grove., Mr. and Mrs. David Shelkey and son, David. Jr., of Adelaide jmd Mrs. R. C. McGinnis of Cleveland, Ohio, left this morning by motor for n 10-day trip to Key West, Miami and other places in Florida. Miss Sylvia Sullivnn of East Crawford avenue, a patient at the Conncllsvillc State Hospital for treatment of a fractured leg. Is get- Â· ting along nicely. Miss Sullivan, teacher in the local schools, met with the accident when she fell while ice skating. Aunt Het By HOBER'I "If a man was raised rich, he wants to help the poor by giving alms. You've got to know poverty yourself to understand that what poor folks want ain't charity but a chance." Grim Reaper KEY. JAMES K. HUGHES Rev. James Kenneth Hughes, 27, ot Johnstown, a native of Somcisel county, pastor ot the Evangelical Church at Freedom, died Tuesday night m the Cleveland Clinic. Rev. Hughes was born at Windber March 24, 1011. a son of Mr. and Mm. H. B. Hughes. He was licensed to preach in 1933 and was ordained into the Evangelical ministry at Franklin in 1837 by Blihop John S. Stamm. He Is survived by his parents and his wife. MRS. ANNA KOLAC1SSKI MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 12 Mrs. Anna Kolaclnski. 58 years old, of North Diamond sticct died at 6 o'clock this morning at Frick Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Kolacinski had been a patient at the hospital for some time. Several weeks ago she had a leg amputated in an effort to save her life. Funeral Director Thomas Mcaghcr took charge of the body. JOHNSON FUNERAL The funcral.servicc for Delbcrt Leo Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rober Johnson of Layton, will be held a: 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the home. Rev. Fred B. Grimm, pastor of the Layton Methodist .Eplscopa Church,, will officiate. Interment wll. be made in Mount Washington Cemetery near Pcrryopolis in charge o Funeral Director B. M. 'Wade. The two-and-n-half-year^old boy diet Tuesday night at Connellsville State Hospital two hours after being admitted. Acme to Open ^-Serving Store Fri Self- day Expressing confidence that Con- ncllsvlllc is on its way back and that busines'! in general is increasing. Acme Markets, Inc., announced thu formal opening Friday of its new super self-service store located at the corner of Peach and North Pittsburg streets. At considerable expense the store has been entirely remodeled. New fixtures have been Installed to make it one of the most attractive markets In tho city. Four display counters are erected in the center of the store and the walls are lined with shelves filled with merchandise. Situated in the north end of the town where traffic is not so heavy, it offers motorists plenty ol parking facilities. George C. Morcllo has been made manager, being transferred from the West Crawford avenue store. His place there will be filled by Harry Forrest, a former Connellsvillian who has been operating a store in Uniontown for the past four years. . Runaway Boy Held Here. Â· Glenn Lannlng, 15, of Beaver Falls, Â» doesn't care much for the cold weather to he ran away from home, planning to go into the South where he hoped to get a job. This morning he was picked up by city police in the B. O. yards after coming here on a freight. His mother was to come here to take him home. To Fluih out Acldj and Other PoUonoui W*Â«U Doctor, uy vour Udnryi ronuio 15 Mild ol Â»Â»ay tubTM or fitter! which brip to purify th* blood ;nd k.tp vou Witty. .%io,l pVopf. put ftoout Spinu nday orboutSpouiMaof wiate. rÂ«luÂ»Dl or trimy PAJWO* with emitting Â»JW bumiof *hoÂ«B tfcer* my he tomelhlns wrong wiu your Udrsyt or builder. An neftn ol Â«.aÂ« or poliona 'n your blood. vocn dco to functlool kidfy diÂ»otdÂ«n, o}*y bÂ« U0 Hflnlcx ' nÂ»Â£ciic bAfliuht, rhÂ«U' muepiÂ«, lÂ»piui, lom ol ptp and cuftrr. Â«"lKci op nishu, Â«Â»Â«Uloj. puUlnxa undjr uÂ» ry?9. . Con't wait! AÂ«k yoar Jn; ? ,,.i for DWÂ« rflV uwd 4urcf^ful!y by millions for over 10 rÂ»Â»TM. Tb.v jpÂ»Â« bÂ«pjy rÂ«Urf Â»nd Â«IU fc-lp I!,. 10 MJrÂ» of J.h1n*v tfj*^ tfi b out t'f.iOUOUJ Â»Â«Â«Â· from ou blood. Get toÂ»n Â· TiUi. MRS. CHARLES STUCKSLAGER ' Mrs. Alvlra Stuckslager, wife o Charles Stuckslager, died this morn ing at her home near Perryopoll after a lingering Illness. Mrs. Charles M. Schwab Dies of Heart Ailmen NEW YORK, Jan. 12.--Mrs Charles M. Schwab, wife of the stee magnate, died at her home her. early today of a heart malady fror, whfch she had been suffering sine Christmas Day. She w'as 19. .Schwab, 78, was with his wlf when she died. Not jn the best o health himself,, the. capitalist was deeply shaken, according to th Schwab family physician, Dr. Sam uel A. Brown. Also present were Mrs. Marshal Ward of New York, a sister of Mrs Schwab, and two nieces of the dea woman, Mrs. Albert McKcIvic o Minneapolis and Mrs. Paul Walter of Bethlehem, Pa. The Schwabs were childless. The; were married 55 years ago and hae lived here since 1800. Mrs. Schwab' Interests were largely confined fc her home and to several charities tc which she contributed large sums She also contributed to several hos pltals and was concerned with chll welfare. She was h o n o r ar; vice-president of the Pennsylvani Society. Nairona Man Held In Woman's Death By United Prcis. PITTSBURGH, Jan. 12.--Sus plclous circumstances surroundln the death of an aged Natrona woma after she was carried from her burn ing home, led today to the arrest o Paul Cervcnak, 29, of Natrona, fo questioning. When Mrs. Jane Anne Jarzynsk 79, died following the fire at he home, it was first believed she sue cumbed as the result of being over corne by smoke. Later, she wa found to have suffered a fracture skull, two blackened eyes and broken nose. Firemen alto rcportc finding two partly-burned purses i the kitchen stove of the home. DeHuffMayBe Expert Writer, But Read This Continued fiom Page One. ten) T bought, was a sixteenth of inch--or maybe only a thlrty- Â»COncl ot an inch--laiger than the d one 1 was replacing. Not much, ils. but suftlcient to cause me to pud the groove made by the old one that the new one would lie flush gainst the door frame. That was asy, or course--for a carpenter, but ot me. Exactly seven pieces of cod did 1 saw before I got the little hree-inch (square) piece to fit pio- crly in snld groove. Next, on went ic new lock (or hitch). Three big crews were deftly fastened tlifit-- tier I had torn the heads off of at cast a dozen, which, of couisc, had be withdrawn with the aid of a ct of pliers which had lost all their rip. Then came the big moment! losing the door to t.ce the latch (or ock) in.-ip Into place! Lindbergh lust have expci icnced a like feeling 'hen he landed in Paris--that first imc (not this last time, in Germany). \nyhow, the door banged shut. 3anged. is right. And banged right pen again, too. If it uns a latch, t didn't latch, which means, also, lat if it was a lock, it certainly did ot lock. What to do abou it? Why take it ff, of course--and for the veiy simple reason that, as constructed, it vould not function on n door which wings from left to right and opens ut, instead ot in. In other words, he sliding bolt of the thing was not nscrtcd properly for that 'xind of n !oor, a fault certainly not mine, but ather of the fellow who sold it to me \vithout mentioning this phase of he lock's (or latch's) construction. Well, by this time it was getting dark. Cold, too. And numb fingers, *md a dull edged screwdriver, arc not what you'd call suitable implements with which a cock-eyed lock 'or Ijitch) can be deftly applied. And to make matters worse, I began to necumulate an audience. KicH, oJ course. They'd been trylnc to fly a cite in a backyard close by with ibout as much success as I was hav- ng with the lock (or latch). Good kids they are. too. Not used, imagine, to overhearing certain kinds of jpoken words nnd phrn-cs, 'or after each and every one of them had nskrd me what I was doint, and for which they shouldn't be censured), all ambled Â»way again except one, the smallest of the lot Cute codger; only, he started In where all the others had left off. Why wan : putting the lock (or latch) on? 3ecauje, I to!d him, some bad boy lad stolen the key to the other one iVhy did he steal It? Of course, didn't know. But I did know that f he kept on stealing things that boy would land In jail. What's a Jail? Oh, a pjacc where they put bnd bojs for stealing. Who built the jail? (Bang! went the head of another screw; and were my fingers nujnb!) 3h, lord, I don't know who built the iail. I wasn't In town when It w.is built. Is it a nice Jail? Yes, yes, yes! It's a nice Jail. (By this time my nose had started to run, from the ] cold, and I'd forgot to put a handkerchief in my work pants' pocket: and was that a mcsÂ»! Slippery scrcwheads, Jlippery rose, and that kid still slamming out questions!) Do they have locks on the Jail? II or, why sure they have locks on the Jail; why wouldn't they have locks on It? Arc they ns good at the one you're putting on? Oh, G , I hope so, ton, I hope so--but please run on home, won't you? Please do. You don't want to? Well go anyhow. Go on. G'wan I say. Beat It! Scram! And then, at last: Fingers about frozen. Nose running worse than ever. But, at last! it's on, complete; Strike up the band! Blow a few whistles! Ring some bells! Bravo! Now watch her slam shut! IJstcn to the bang! Heady? Let's go! Bang! Excelsior! She shut! She caught; I mean the latch (or lock)! She held! Solid! Hooray! Marvelous! And now to open H. The keys. Where are they? Not hi this pocket; nor this one; not that one; not In any pocket. He:p! Yes, you guess it. All three ot the keys to the Inteh (or lock) were In a box INSIDE the building (garage), and I was on the OUTSIDE, and the door was LOCKED. But I got In. How? Try to find out. It's a secret not even a second-story man, much less a ground operative, will ever get from me. And does the lock (or latch) continue to function properly? Bcautl- Suiters Knee Injury. Mrs. Anna Schmltz, 00, of 10 North Arch street, suffered an I, J'iry to her left knee when struck b n automobile driven by Hele Mcckes of North Arch street at abou 8 o'clock Wednesday night In Wes Crawford avenue. The woman wa taken to the Hospital. Second Goodwill Dinner. Second annual goodwill dlnne sponsored by the men of Tempi Israel of Uniontown. wIU be held 1 White Swan Hotel at Uniontown c Marth 20 with Rabbi Edward Israi of Baltimore, Md . as the pnneip: speaker. Place of Hunger As Body Function As Comptroller of Food Intake, It Is Not Delicate Guide Thirst Is for Water Intake l)y l.OGAN C1.KNDENI.VG. M. D. HU.VGEK Is a frlcml whan we arc young, an oncmy whc^ *\vo aro middle agc] and a strangnr when wo arc old. Ai a comptroller df food intake and body weight, it is no cuchaccu- r.iU and ddicute guide is thirat ib for water intake. As wo saw in dis- ciminK water Intake, tho slightest lowering of the fixed water in the tissucn brings on thirst. When the deficit is made up, thirst ceaws, and if by chance we drink more water than no need, the excess is sluiced off by tho skin or kidneys. Hunger, or rather appetite, in relation to food intake has none of these virtues. It docs not wait until food intake is needed, but begins to announce iuclf whenever the stomach is empty. TLe body may have enough store* laid up to furnish energy for a month, but tho appetite will call for morp. And, on tho contrary, i* ' 5 foe testimony of those who have been on the %crgc of starvation that then there is no hunger sensation at all. Not the Same Hunger and appetite arc not exactly the same in mechanism. Hunger is "a dull ache or gnawing pain referred to the lower midchcst region, or pit of the stomach". Hunger occurs only when the stomach is empty and is caused by rhythmic contractions moving over the stomach. This has been proved Innumerable times by physiologists. The experiment is performed by having a human subject swallow a small balloon. The balloon Is blown up and Its tube attached to a recording device. When the subject of the experiment indicates that ho feds the sensation of hunger, the record shows that the stomach is squeezing the balloon by its contractions. Appetite, on the other hand, is a complex experience, mostly psychic in origin Â»nd made op of memory iropicssioni of sight, taste and smell. Few Are Hungry Few people living in our present civilization, at lÂ«"t in this country, Â»rc often hungry in the strict sense. When wo say wo arc har.gry wo usually ftcsn vrc have a good appetite. "Hirjgcr may bo satisfied while the appetite stU! eÂ»UÂ». Who is stfll hun- gry when tho tempting lcr,scrt, is seivcd?" writes the Harvard physiologist. Dr. Walter Cannon. "And yet, arc there any who refuse it on the pica that they no longer need it? On the other hand, tho appetite may be in abeyance while hunger is goading. What ravunom boy is critical of his food? Although the two sensations may thus exist separately, they nevertheless have tho sam; function of leading to the intake of food." i Dr. Clcndoning will answer questions of general intercut only, and then only throngh his column. On this definition it is appetite, not hunger, that is the villain I have described In the first paragraph. Appetite may be disordered cither by being unnaturally diminished or by being excessive. Lack of Appetite Lack of appetite Is Â» frequent symptom of some forms of dyspcp- .sia. And the paradoxical thing is that these people who have no urge to cat and will not be persuaded are underweight and undernourished to an alarming extent. To all persuasions they say they will not cat bo cause they have no appetite. To cure them they have to be convinced that an appetite Is a luxury, not a necessity. You do not need an appetite to cat. Excessive appetite is called bulimia. In a mild form most middle- aged people have It. They cat too much, more than their necessity, more than their activities call for. That is what I meant when I said that m middle age hunger is an enemy. It leads to overweight. There is ono exercise, recommended by Dr. W. W. Bauer, for overweight. It is to stretch your arms out straight before you--in order to push yourself away from the table, juht before you have had enough to satisfy you. EDITOR'S NOTEf SeÂ»*n pÂ«roph!tu kj Dr. Clrndtntct: Â«Â«n now bt obtained by MnxJtnr 10 cant) In mlo. for ueh. and * Â»Â«!r-adiIreiMl'rt)rÂ«Ior.Â« lUmpwi with ft thrteÂ«nt ttamp. to Dr. Login CkMrn- inr. In rmtt pt thb pÂ«pÂ»r. Tbp rtmph'rt* Â· re I -rhrfÂ« Wrrtv Kedudnr ElÂ«~. "ln- cErcttlon ami ConctlpAtion". -Rtvluelnr Â· nd Gftlninf*. "Infant rrHlnjr". "In- ftmcticni for diÂ« Trratmtnt of DUbrfA". "tVrmnlne Hyclme" and "TnÂ» CÂ«re of th lUIr nd Skin." Revenge Believed Motive (or Blast In Chicken Coop UNIONTOWN. J.in. 11.--Revenge, growing out of trouble originating in the mine he- operates in Redstone towmhlp 1.1 believed by State Police to -be the motive for the dynamiting Tuesday night at the home of George Vest. Route 40, near Brownsville. Several sticks of the explosive were placed In the chicken coop at the r of the premise.-.. Force of tiie blast destroyed pai t of tho coop and blew windows form the house. An exhaiutivc Investigation by Troopers Jonn E. Gcttlcr and A. A. Grill brought to light the mine trouble which is believed to have fostered the explosion. Several !uÂ»pccts will be questioned Thursday, it was Indicated. Gets Radio Audition. Joseph Carson ha:Â» been, granted a preliminary audition for a Major Bowes amateur presentation at 10:45 o'clock Friday morning in the broadcasting rooms of Plttsburjjh radio station WJAS. Carson is a baritone singer. Dr. C. E. Hawthorne of Washing- on. D. C., speaking Wednesday night n tho United Presbyterian Church, gave a timely message on the ques- lon, "How May Other People Know That I Am a Christian?" Dr. Hawthorne used a;i his text John 13:35, "By this shall all men mow that ye are My disciples, if ye lave love one to another." Referring to the use of bridges and emblems a way to identify members ol 'raicmltlos, and various groups and organizations, Dr. Hawthorne pictured the need for Christians to have an Identifying "badge." He then Minted out how the "badge" Is somc r times evidenced by our companion* and by our conversation. The world decides whether we are Christians or not by the presence or absence of the "badge." Tonight Dr. Hawthorne will discuss Â·Docs It Make Any Difference Whal You Believe If You Arc Sincere?' The service will begin at 7:45 o'clock, The public is invited. Itabc Kulh Leaves Hospital. NEW YORK, Jan. 12.--Babe Ruth was feeling "lit as a fiddle" today. He was discharged from a hospital Wednesday after a physical checkup had showed there was nothing seriously wrong with him despite a heart flutter noticed Tuesday. fully. Superb. But don't be misled by my achievement. It was a h-- of a job. Terrible. Awful. Better, far better, would it have been for me had I let someone steal the car, than for me to have lost what I did-morally, spiritually and physically. Truth is, my, sleep is disturbed, my dreams haunted, even yet, by latches (or locks). COMING FRIDAY HE FACED A WORLD OF SCORN A Carefully Plotted and Skillfully Told Emotional Drama. Christians Carry "Badge," Speaker Says Irwln Adopts Budget. Irwin Council adopted a budget of $34,042 for 1939 as compared with $33,730 hi 1938 and fixed the tax levy at 13 mills, the same as last year. Ruppcrt's Death Imminent. TiSW YORK, Jan. 12.--Colonel Jacob Ruppcrt, 71, owner of the New York" Yankees, was "sinking perceptibly" today and was believed dying. His phylcian, Dr. Otto Schwcrdtfegcr, predicted death "almost any hour." Steel Shipments Gain. NEW YORK, Jan. 12.--U. S. Steel Corporation shipments of finished products in December showed an Increase of 14,551 tons over November and an increase of 205,134 tons over December, 1937, having totalled 694,204 tons. STARTS TOMORROW you cj/n f i l m down your tnxf Â«rÂ»J fie* urÂ«* without Itrlct dieting or 1iark.br-akmtf rarrclitp*. Juft cnt Hfnmbly and tnl,Â«- Â·* Mar- moU I'uicriftllon Tablets it dÂ». ncrordlnc tn tho direction*, until ou hmc lost cnouch Int -- then stop, Marinoln Trcicrlptlnn Tabletn have b^cn *olil to (he public tai mnn. than thirty yÂ«"\m. MorÂ«- thnn twenty million boxes have bcin dlbtribut-] during that period. Mnrmoln [n not Intrndttt us Â» rurraJL for nil nlimontÂ«. Th!Â« advertisement 1* Intended only for fnt person* who Â«rc normn! und m u l c h ) otherwise unit vhoic f*lnÂ«Â« !Â· rnuwd by hyprt-thyn-ildlrrn wfth Rcrnmpnny. int.' nubnormnl nvtxholic rate*. No other rÂ« jrcntntiit!on IB mndc en to thin trrntmcnt except under their condition! and accordloc to the to*ace MB recommended. i We do not mnkr any diftftnoiifl Â«a that )Â· thr function of otir phyilclan. who muit bÂ« ranitilfrd for tbnt purpose. Tbc complete formula li Included In evfry package. Mart v.Hh Marmola today and v,ln thÂ« iUndir lovely fieuro that Is rightfully youri. For Every Occasion You need not wait for another holiday to send "Hev" a bouquet ot fragrant flowers--they arc always appreciated! P. R. 10S So. L'ittsburg Street. I'honc Conncllsvillc sa. rhono Scottdalc 831. .Member F. T. Â». Since 1913. TODAY TOMORROW Feature No. 1 Jutuf'tt ii mu nnnu H iÂ» tin dlllnl I1Â«i h nil InHh t /K* DIIIEIIH mine Feature No. 2 A NEW STAR'S RID1N' HIGH IN THE SADDLE! Comedy o Mews o Shorts Sunday MIDMTK Show Jan. irith, ut 12:01 A. M. "THE LITTLE TOUGH GUYS IN SOCIETY"