The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 13, 1939 · Page 6
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, March 13, 1939
Page 6
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SIX. fB.Hl DAILY COUKrER, CONNETLIjSVILljB, PA. MONDAY, MARCH 1'J, PERSONAL MENTION David HaUhill, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lindsay and children, R. W., Ruth and Robert, o£ Leisenrirjg have returned trim Cleveland where they attended a birthday dinner, given in honor of Mrs. David Halfhill, who is visiting ut the home oC her daughter, Mrs. Ibobcl Nyc. Rummage sale by T. J. Hooper Bible Class ot First Presbyterian Church, Wednesday, March 29th, 0 A. M., in church basement. -- Advertisement. -- marl 0-1 1-13-25-27-28. Paul V. Driscoll, foreman ol the pressroom of The Courier, is ill of tho grip at his home in Morrcll avenue. , Save hall on dry cleaning. Simons Cash Carry Cleaners.-- Advertisement. -- 13mar-5t. Miss Mary Gail Bitncr of Fair- ·mont, W. Va., formerly of Comiells- ville, is the gueit ol her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Furlney and grandmother, Mrs. W. H. Jones of North Pittsburg street. She will return home the latter part of the weeK. All the sparkling new spring hats, $1.00 to 51.85. Princess Shop. -- Advertisement. -- 13mar-l t. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. McMullcn of South Ninth street. West Side, spent the week-end in Pittibiirfih as guests of friends and relatives. Miss Mary Catherine Roland, psychologist at the Allentown State Hospital, spent the week-end at Tier home in Crawford avenue, West Side. Mrs. William A. Goglin and little dauglhcr, Janet, are confined to their home in Woodlawn avenue, Greenwood, with grip. Ted Mellinger has resumed his studies at Duquesnc University after spending the week-end at his home at Aunt Met / By ROBERT QU1LX.EN "Julia had her nerve to,,icaU ihe iourtli-grade children bad- mannered. If I had to listen to that woman give a talk on flower- culture, I'd squirm, too." New Pope Has Campaign Ahead For World Peace THE GRIM REAPER FRANK A. FRANCISCO Miik A. Francisco, 41 years old, died Sunday at the family home at EDWARD SMITH Edward Smith, known to his host o£ friends as "Uncle Ned," died at 2 Seanghts Cross Roads, Route 40,! o'clock Sunday afternoon at the Iho Summit. Van Marietta of East Patterson svenue visited friends at Ligonier Sunday. William Balsley and Earl DeCham- beau of Washington spent the weekend at their respective homes. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice A. Cohen of Pittsburgh visited the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emmanuel Mervis, o£ West Green street over the weekend. Miss Helen Keil, Miss Mary Jane Herd, Miss Yolanda and Alfred Fasola will go to Pittsburgh this evening to attend the 'concert of Kerslin Thornborg, Wagnerian contralto, at Carnegie Music Hall. Miss Eleanor Pollis o£ Swissvale visited frends here over the weekend. Leo Gordon of South street attended the stage show of Benny -Goodman and orchestra at a Pittsburgh theatre Saturday evening. Joseph F. Petrilla of North Pitts- Burg street visited Sunday afternoon at Johnstown. Mr. and Mrs. Rodger McNaughton and children, William D., and Rodger D., of Mount Pleasant, visited Mrs. McNaughton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tames J. Driscoll, of Sycamore street over the week-end. Robert N. Spear returned Sunday evening to Apollo after having spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hall Spear in Angle street: Mrs. Charles HUes, who was ill for three weeks at her home in Eouth Ninth street. Greenwood, with Intestinal flu, is able to be out. Mr. Hiles is confined to his home with grip. Miss Catherine O'Connor of Troutman's store returned home Saturday from New York where she spent a week buying merchandise for the women's ready-to-wear department of which she is manager. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Zimmerman and daughter, Miss Catherine, motored to Johnstown Sunday and visited Mrs. Zimmerman's brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lehman. They were accompanied by Miss Arm Gassier who spent the day with her brother-in- law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. William Jones of -Holsopple. . ' Mrs. Margaret Pickard will go to Eversdn tonight to inspect Hamilton jMalloy Auxiliary to the Veterans- of Foreign Wars. Mrs. Pickard is deputy thief o£ staff of the Department of Irate Missouri Women Protest Law Banning Toe, Heel-less Shoes Continued from Page One. tp let any man, or body ol men, tell us what we can wear and what V.'C can't. Every woman who wants to stand pat on her individual rights is supporting us." Smart was unperturbed. Ho said he and other sponsors of the bill fully intended to bring it to the iloor for a vote and hinted it had the support of members of the health committee. He said the legislation was prompted by "an honest desire" to preserve the "beauty and health" of feminine feet which, he said, was threatened by the current modish footwear which allows complete freedom and "exposure" of big toes and heels. Mrs. Shcehan said Missouri women appreciated such "chivalry" concerning women's health, but by the same token resented the attempt to dictate. "Of course, we don't intend to jeopardize our health at any time," she said. "OH we need do is slip on some galoshes on a rainy day and our feet are dry and comfortable, even if we do wear open-toed and heal-less sandals beneath." Continued from Page One. Church in Spain after the end of the civil war. 3--The question of missionary work work in China in view of the Japanese conquests. 4--The racial problem in Italy, which may develop in such manner as to conflict with the Vatican-Italy accord. 5--Relations svith Mexico. 6--Relations with Soviet Russia. Cardinal Maglione was represented as agreeing on all major points of foreign policy with the new Pope, whom he succeeds as secretary of state, and this was expected to facilitate the Pope's peace work considerably. Cardinal Maglione was to receive the diplomatic corps of Vatican City, the College of Cardinals, members of the papal court and all foreign missions to the coronation this afternoon 10 A. M. 1!ST) as the Pope's summer residence at Castle Gan- dolto. It is the first such reception to bo held there. Pope Pius was crov,ncd at 1.04 P. M. yesterday on a balcony of St. Peter's. It was the end of the magnificent coronation ceremony as part of which ere was first a procession from the /aiican to St. Peter's and then the ervice in the basilica attended by 0,000 persons including 52 cardin- 1s, royalty from many lands and fficial delegations from all over the ·orld. As the Pope appeared on the bal- where he operated a service station for a number of years. He retired last August because of ill health. He was born in Dunbar township. Besides his widow, Helen Francisco, he home of a nephew, Charles Aspin- wali of Perryopolis, after an illness of complication of diseases. He was 82 years old and was a lifelong resident ol Star Junction. lie was a is, survived by his stepfather and , "bobs" for the Washington Coal and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Baroffio, of near Flatwoods; two sisters, Mrs. Victoria Hayes, Washington, D. C., and Miss Jennie BarofTio, Fiatwoods, and two brothers, Hairy Flatwoods, and Josepii Washington, D. C. Funeral service will be 1 L.WOC jarodio, Bdtoflio, J d at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Flatwoods Baptist Church.«. Rev. R. C. VanEman, pabtor of the Hopewell Coke Company until it was sold to the! II. C. Prick Coke Company some years ago. His wite, Adeline Smith, died 31 years ago. He is survived by a sister, Mrs. P. J. Mullen o£ Mount Pleasant, a brother, Richard Smith of Dawson, three nieces, Sister Mary Joseph of the Good Shepherd Order, Sister Delphina o£ the Mercy Order and Sister Mary Eusticc of the Charily Order, and a nephew, Presbyterian Church and Rev. H. L.' Charles Aspmw'all. His wile, Ada- Wise, pastor of the Flatwoods church,' will officiate. Burial will be in the church cemetery, in charge o[ Funeral Director Ira Blair of Perryopolis. Lutheran Ministers To Exchange Pulpits Wednesday Evening Neighboring clergymen ot the Lutheran churches of Uniontown and Connellsville, of which Rev. H. H. Hill and Dr. W. H. Hetrick are respective pastois, will exchange pulpits Wednesday night in connection with their Lenten programs now in process. Rev. Will announces he will preach on the theme, "Do You Need Christ?" which, according to Trinity's schedule was to be the pastor's theme for thai evening. "The members of Trinity are urged to be in attendance and give Rev. Will a generous welcome,' said Dr. Hetrick. Standard Motor Inspection Fee May Be Ordered HARRISBURG, Mar. 13.--A stand- ird 50-cent fee for automobile in- pections at official stations operated ly State employes is the aim of a bill introduced in the House by Representative Charles L. Self of Allegheny county. The same legislator put in a bill cutting the license fee on pool tables, bowling alleys and similar arrangements from $20 to $5 for the first .able or alley and from SIO to S2.50 br each additional table or alley. Pennsylvania of the ' Veterans Foreigns Wars Auxiliary. of Coalbrook Man Found Guilty of "Chiseling" Special to The Courier. - * J UNIONTOWN, Mar. 13.--Contending that his wife telephoned relief headquarters that he had employment and that he in no way committed fraud, Edward J. Henderson of Coalbrook, Saturday afternoon was convicted of "chiseling" $249.40 in relief cheeks. The mixed jury was oir 20 minutes. From December, 1937, until June 1938, while he was engaged as a miner it was contended that he receivec the money on relief. For the last 30 years Henderson has been employed intermittently by the H. C. Frick Coke Company. Modicum of Relief Possible for Deaf · By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. THE FIRST hearing aid man ", used was the palm of his own hand. ; By cupping his external car he focused and thereby intensified sound waves on the ear drum. Man alone of all the animals uses arti- i ficial means to increase hearing. To this day the Jmnd is the most uni- .. versal hearing aid., , · . " ^ Mechanical aids fefhearingr of almost every .description and kind-tubes and trumpets, and fans, and ; canes, etc.--are all evidence .of the continuous search-of the deaf per- *on.for aid and comfort. aids is of somewhat recentTdevelop* ment, although' it is' probablo'that the'tclephone developed from Alexander Graham Bell's attempt far construct an electric hearing aid for his mother. 9 Forgotten Man The deaf person remained the forfrottcn man so fat- as hearing aids-pre concerned until a f ewyears ago. Half a century passed from Dr. Clendening will answer questions of"-general interest only, and then only through his column. the introduction of the first instrument and yet, essentially one, and only onej type of electric hearing aid was available for general use. Then in 1922 Hugo Lieber introduced the midget air receiver and two years later his booster amplifying unit. The modern otologist can deter- Kine the amount of impairment of hearing and also whether any hearing aid should be recommended. A certain level of deafness (technically a loss in excess of 25 decibels) should call for a hearing aid. The common cause of chronic deafness is so-called catarrhal car disease. .In this form the deafness is chronic and progressive and accompanied by head noises. It is probably due to a progressive hard- ening.of the bones andtissnes of the middle ear. Remarkable Work . Some of the most -remarkable work I have seen has heen^done on patients of'this kind "who had an artificial hole made from the outside of the temporal bone into the middle ear. This allows the current ^of air to move in and out and there" is opportunity for breaking of adhesions and loosening the tissues which have become hardened. Today tie dea£ patient can get attention and a certain modicum of relief. It is true that (ho situation is often discouraging and little or no improvement occurs even in the best of circumstances. But at least the deaf patient is in a better position than he was 25 years ago when not only nothing was known but very little interest was displayed in his plight. EDITOR'S VOTE: Seven wraphlcts bs Dr. Cleademnic can now be obtained by aetidine-10 Tcenta In coin, tor eacc. and a self-addressed envelope stamped -*nth a three-cent sUmp, u Dr. JLoean Clenden- inc. ijV^afe °' ^^ Daper. The PKJBpnlete are: ^bre« Weefco* Kcductnc Dfcl", "ln- diccstion and CorktipaUan". "Beduciuc Mid Gamine", "Infant Fccdinc". "In- ·tructlonb for th» Treatment of Diabetes" ·feminine Hyriene" and "The Care oi tie Hzir mod Skin." AN DUE W HAWK Andrew Hawk, 82 years old, who lor many years before his retirement from the service of the Baltimore £: Ohio Railroad was a watchman at Stcwarton, died Saturday at his home near Mil] Run. He had been ill for three months. He had resided in the community nil his life. Besides his wife there survive the following sons and daughters: Harmon and Charles Hawk of Monaca. Mrs. Charles Showers of Newton Falls, Ohio, Samuel of Mill Run, Mrs. ! Charles Allen of Now Castle and Mrs. Edna Showers of Andover, Ohio; also 30 grandchildren and nine great- grandchildren. The funeral was held this afternoon, with the full service at 2:30 ony, 500,000 persons massed in St. o . cto ; k a t the Baptist Church at Mill 'eter's square cheered him. Card- Run and b ur j al ^ ihe church ceme- nal Caccia-Dominioni crowned Pius {II with the triple crown of the upreme pontiff. The Pope read two rayers and, wearing his crown, lowly made the sign of the cross ver the heads of the 500,000. He jm- jartcd his apostolic Messing to the ity and the world. .aboraiory Fire Causes Heavy Loss ALPINE, N. J., Mar. 13.--Dr. John Clawson Burnett, husband oJ the leiress to the Timken ball-bearing millions, rushed home today to view the wreckage of the laboratory in which he had labored lor 18 years : £or the benefit of mankind." Firemen already had gone through -he ruins of the strangely constructed :uil(Jing on the lonely Burnett-Timen estate overlooking the Hudson Riverj and found enough surgical equipment for a hospital. What scientific apparatus had been destroyed, what experiments had been ruined, no one knew but Burnett. lery, Rev. F. S. Wortman officiating. line Smith, died 31 years ago. The tuncral service will be held at 0 o'clock Wednesday morning at St. John the Baptist R. C. Church, Porryopolis. Solemn high mass of rcqwem will be celebrated by tho pastor, Rev. A. J. Suran; Rev. Philip Dugan o£ St. Joseph's R. C. Church, Mount Pleasant, and Rev. Henry M. Connelly, of Sacred Heart R. C. Church, Dawson. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery, ConnellsviHe. Funeral Director Ira Blair of Perryopolis will have charge. WOULD REPEAL, THEN REVAMP WAGNER LAW Alumni Committee to Meet, A meeting o£ the alumni committee in charge of the annual education jubilee sponsored each. Labor Day by the Alumni Association has been called for 8 o'clodi this evening in the Unitey Frotern/ily clubiooms. F. Ray Metzger, cliairman, requests every member to i/ttcnd. Continued from Page One. violation of /contracts, or "without presenting written demands or statements o£ grievances." 3. Prevent the board from vacating orders and instituting new proceedings when its , orders are challenged in court; permit Federal district court reviews ot proceedings, und facilitate court reviews o£ the proceedings, and facilitate court reviews of the labor board's findings of fact, permitting court reviews of election proceedings ordered by the board. 4. Permit forcing the board to call an election tor selection of collective bargaining representatives, and provide for subsequent elections in a plant when it is shown that employe sentiment has changed as to representation. 5. Permit employers to donate halls, lighting and heating for union meetings without being "held guilty of fostering company unions. 6. Prohibit the check-off system of collecting union dues, except in cases where the employer has authorized such a procedure. MRS. ETTA T. STEWART Mrs,. Etta Paikhill Stewart, 73 WILLIAM KIRBY William Kirby, 59 years old, died at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Edna Seaton, Brick Row, Dunbar, after a lingering illness. Mr. Kirby had been a resident of Dunbar for more than 30 years. Hji wife,'Elizabeth Ann, preceded him in death eight years ago. Surviving, in addition to his daughter, are a son, Albert Kirby o£ Dunbar, and a brother, John G. Kirby ol Roscoc. There are also two grandchildren. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'cloct Wednesday afternoon at the home ot Mij. Seaton with Rev. W. S. Hamilton, pastor of the Methodist Protestant Church, officiating. Interment will be in Mount Auburn Cemetery. years old, lifelong resident of the Grindstone district, died Saturday morning at her home after a brief illness. She is survived by the following children: Mrs. Lulu Ridlinghafer, Smock; Andrew, Edgar Stewart and Mr?. Blanche Zies, Grindstone; Mrs. Annie Knox, Redstone township; Emanuel Stewart, at home, and Mrs. Esther Harper of Smock. Also surviving are 12 grandchildren. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the lome. Burial will be in Redstone township. MRS. GOLDIE C. RIGGIN After a brief illness, Mrs. Goldie Ciondenniels Riggin, 48 years old, wife of Russell Riggin, of Uniontown, died Saturday at the Uniontown Hospital. Besides her husband, she is survived by one daughter, Harriet Faye, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Clendenmels of Uniontown and one half sister, Mrs. Frances Harvey, of Uniontown. The body was removed to the Kisinger Funeral Home at Brownsville where it may be viewed by friends until noon Tuesday, at which time the funeral cortege will proceed to the Laurel Hill Church where the funeral service will be held. Rev. Homer C. Renton ot Uniontown will officiate. Burial will be in Hill Grove Cemetery. T. WALTER DUNN Word has been received here of the death, of T. Walter Dunn of Seechview, Pittsburgh, at 5:40 o'clock Sunday morning. A son of ihe late John A. and Mary Dunn, Mr. Dunn was bom and reared in Franklin lownship and has a number of relatives in this community. Besides his wife, Bertha Peterson Dunn, he is survived by two daughteis, Eleanor Dunn, at home, and Mrs. Jane Dunn Brennan. He was a nephew of the late T. Scott Dunn of Connellsville and a cousin of Mrs. W. B. Downs, also of Connellsville. The funeral service will be held at 2:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the family residence, 1011 Tropical avenue. MRS. WORRY'S FUNERAL SCOTTDALE, Mar. 13.--The funeral service for Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Worry will be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Lulu Long, in Kiefer- His friends said the loss, including | town . Interment will be in Mount equipment, would amount to $3,000,000. The building itself was worth $200,000. The estate is surrounded by a high "hurricane" fence which is surmounted by seversl layers of barbed wire. Inside this fence are, or were, until the laboratory burned, six archjtectually strange buildings, resembling Chinese pagodas in which Burnett and his wife, the former Cora B. Timken, pursued their two hobbies, protected from intrusion by the fence and several large, ill-tempered dogs. They were in California when the laboratory burned to the ground yesterday and left immediately for home. Pleasant Cemetery. MRS. MARY WINGERT Mrs. Mary Wmgert, 88 years old, died Friday night at the home of her son, Thomas P. Wingert, at Hopwood. MRS. IDA SWIMMER Mrs. Ida Swimmer, 05 years old. died Saturday afternoon at her home at Uniontown after a protracted ill- MRS. SOFORfNE STEWART Mrs. Soforine Stewart, 71 years old of Point Marion died Saturday afternoon at a Pittsburgh hospital. She was a native of Mannmgton, W. Va. Paramount Theatre 2 Features--Today, Tomorrow, Wednesday Three Die in Crossing Crash Near Gettysburg Babe in Arvin Home. A son, weighing 10 pounds, was born at 1*:2S o'clock Monday morning, Februaiy 27, to Mr. and Mrs. Herman L. Arvin in Jones street, Everson. The new arrival has been named Charles Milton. Mrs. Arvin was the former Misb Kathryn Slouf- fer of Pennsville. ·»· Firemen's Auxiliary Friday. Women of the Western Pennsylvania Firemen's Association Auxiliary will be guests of Crafton Firemen's Auxiliary at Crafton Friday night. A St. Patrick's Day party will be held. Mother's Standby in Treating CHILDREN'S By United Pi ess GETTYSBURG, Mar. 13.- -Thrce persons were killed at Brush Run crossing, near here, Sunday -when their automobile was struck by Gettysburg-Baltimore passenger train of the Western Maryland Raihoad. The dead: Alfred Abernathy, 36; his wife, 38, and Miss Kadine Leonard, 19, all of Henderson, R. D. 2, near Norristown. Miss Leonard was a daughter of Mrs. Abernathy by a previous marriage. Wreckage of the automobile bearing tht trio was strewn along the railroad right of way for more than 75 feet and the front wheels and axle of the car hung on the front of the locomotive when it was finally brought to a stop about 1,000 feet from the scene of the crash. MRS. JOHN P. EICHER GREENSBURG, Mar. 13.--Mrs. Elizabeth M. Eicher, wife of John P. Eicher, died Saturday at her home at 117 Vannear avenue after a brief illness. She leaves her husband, three childien, three grandchildren, one brother and one sister, Mrs. W. A. BishofT of Connellsville. The funeral service was held this afternoon. ROSS AGNES MORRIS Miss Agnes Morris, 51, ol Belle Vernon, died Friday in a Pittsburgh hospital. She had been a telephone operator for Library mine of Pittsburgh Coal Company. She leaves two brothers, z step-sister and three stepbrothers. JOSEPH DUPPE Joseph Duppe, 57 years old, ot House 161 at Footedale, died Saturday afternoon at Uniontown Hospital of injuries suffered last Monday when caught by a fall of slate in the Buffington mines. Besides his wife, he is survived by several children. MRS. BERTHA C. SHIELDS Mrs. Bertha Clark Shields of Deauh died Saturday at the Uniontown Hospital where she had been a patient since February 26. Somerset Bar Banquet. SOMERSET, Mar. 13.--Somerset County Bar Association will hold its annual banquet Thursday evening. March 23, at Coffee Springs Farm. Male Chorus and Women To Have Banquet Mar. 23 A large and appreciative congregation Sunday night at the United Brethren Church, heard the Presbyterian Male Chorus in its fifth sacred concert of the winter. The pastor, Rev. E, A, Schultz, conducted a devotional period. George Laing directed the chorus, with Mrs. C. E. RolhUsberger at the piano. The chorus is considering an invitation to appear in the Third Presbyterian Church in Uniontown some Sunday night soon, and has other engagements planned. Members and their wives will enjoy a banquet at the Presbyterian Church social room Thursday evening, March 23. Bachelor members will bring their sweethearts. FDR RELIEVING dlE- c o m f o r t s o£ cliest colds and nigHt coughs, rub VlcUs VapoRub on throat, clicst, and bacic at bedtime. Its poultice-vapor action relieves local congestion, and helps the youngster relax Into restful sleep. FOR COUGHING and irritated throat due to colds, put VapoKiib on tfac cnlld'a tongue. It melts, bathes the throat with. comforting medication. Also massage on. throat cud chest. FOR HEAD-COLO "sniffles" and misery, melt a spoonful oC VapoBub in t. bowl ol boiling water.Havo the child breathe in the Bteomlng vapors. Tills loosens phlegm, clears air- passages. Today # Tomorrow T»o tJKEAT Shows for ihfi price of n single admission. MOON OVER WEST POINT SOFT COAL OUTPUT SHOWS INCREASE WASHINGTON,. Mar. 13. -- The National Coal Association estimates bituminous coal production in the United States for the week ended March 4 at approximately 8,520,000 net tons compared with 6,405,000 tons in the like week of ^938. E. N. Jones Resigns Post. HAHRISBUEG, Mar. 13.--Edward Noel Jones, a staunch supporter of Senator GuHey, has resigned as vice chairman of the Democratic State Committee. MONEY Second Floor Room 4 tlctzel Bldg. Phone 34. 326 West Crawford Ave. u a hoar* W* Und up lo 1300* Ho oo*maktrc. Kaj sap: "To heck with the groom...MAY THE BEST MAN WIN...ME!" ',- i · " · " · * · ' nr^t ' ·' v"«' Are Like That A EARNER BROS. Hit · DitKted by STANLEY IOGAN with RAIFH FORBES MELVILLE COOPSR-THCJRSTON HAH-GRAOTMTrCHm'HERBBlTMOTJNSON Sowa ftoj bf Hflfwe jicboo · froo riw Sttod*? 5*emng P«* Star/ 07- Albert H. 2. Cir · A H«t Nuioail Kdm PXUS SECOXD FULL lEWiH FEATURE ENDS TODAY SHEARER BABlf CLARENCE BROWN'S EDWARD ARNOLD - CHARLES COBURH · JOSEPH SCHILDKRAUT Directed by CLARENCE BROWN Produced by Hunt Stromberg Screen Play by Robert E. Sherwood B E N N E T T Service deLuxe tVINCENTPMCE *CharliB RUGBIES *HelenBRODERlf,K MisdtaAUER * Joy HODGES STARTS TOMORROW DOUB1E FEATUEE SIDNEY TOLER AS.CHARLIE CHAN ranus BROOKS · SEN YUNG EDDIE COUINS · JOHN (ING (HIRE DODO · GEORGE IUCCO ROBKT UIUtAI-MARC UWRtlKC THEAEIZONAi WILDCAT LEO CARRILLO A 20th CMWY-FOX Picture EDWARD SMALL presents THE DDKE OF WEST POINT with LOUIS HAYWOOD.TOM BROWN RICHARD'CARLSON JOAN FONTAINE-ALAN CURTIS D i r i c t i d by A L F R E D E. G R E E N Original Suaen Ploy by GEORGE BRUCE KCUASC0 TXXU UM.nio Ajmrs

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