E REGISTER e*. iet « ittt. ft. a sift DKa **.%. rtea'i »tr. * ftdlttr p/tr" u ftfctetRostt «*«*ti«t Kane* MneMI Aawtfttnt It »o. . tnM*h«r* tit *»$t^nJMr*i§, Join toft: Chtetfe Ml The National Whirligig News Stftiftd tfrt News Ohio .HM f+f lAj 17.19 eawtt fnnAnf. B; tt»f lie a rn eartbtnauo* »ith m* ftar-Jeuftfl Me * e*tu* rite OUtaide of v fMr. Sail anb leriflHon* are pa<MM# I,, adtanea end *Hi not b* aceepUd fro* loeailttei »erv«a bj detlv*r* **»*«. • ember* of t!» Ai- nel .tefl Pre**, JUMf- Nttn N»#»p»p*t Putt- Htter* AM'n. Stteet t,itt Ohio nan* t>at>»ra Audi' Bat**« of circulation. S9 jtAt rtrcirtj* WASHINGTON, June 33 — John L. Lewi? publishes no financial report*, but the C. I. O leader l.« for from twins down to his lust million of unionisation funds. Hostile interest? which count on starving htm out are mafclnff a serious miscalculation. Hi* latest figures, which fell Into hand; that oncf held his but don't any lonRt-r show that hp ha* a strike funrl of almost *,V<XW.Oftn. Besides regular And emergency revenues from the United Mine Workers he ha* begun to collrxt dues from some of his newer, mass production organizations. Even undilriplined units realbe they can't win without a cash reserve an<| are kicking in beyond Mr. Lewis' expectations. His expenses run high, as his headquarters account reveals. He receives 112.000 a year and expmses, his brother. Dennis, jrels $8,000 and his daughter. Catherine is paid $.1,900 a year. Counsel Henry Warrum draws the top salary tlS.000. The lowest pay at the c. t. O s Washington office is $1,500 a >ear even for clerks and stenographers. The bushy Stories Frem Old Oftte mmm ftrttm m fm nmmm pm*. r .y man la Rrt*. One**, !*• fetn, Saner*, ana to • wf ecwntial ; e ?»«i "ld te It or net etherwis* credited Ifi Ujis "fB* mulieti et ta* t *»t*. if « Ml *«». i$ te *ak# ntMeeoineii tt>**p1». '" HAV« PRtDl tt 8RUB COUNTY OM of th# smallest of Ohio's M counties, btrt It hM|IT*» «ie t«M; t # _ . , - --K - HIOMA8 fDWON who flit* the wtwa Ugnt, ], ft ired boss practice* what he preache*. though i- *' h|!6 $1 s00 minlmum u' $1,000 lftss than the amount A. P. of L. President Green demands for the American working man. • • • DISCIPLINE -- The Roosevelt Lewis relationship is approaching a crisis, even though both president* seek to stave it off. The mine leader has not rapped at the White House door for sixty days, and the President has cautiously refrained from discussing strike violence publicly. To New Deal subordinates, however, Mr tx-wis has explained his problems, and they seem to sympathize with him. Here Is the attitude which both Mr. Roosevelt and Mr Anything G0C$ j Lewis assume toward organi&cd labor's ou:- Enwrlenees In Ethiopia and in Spain prove j breaks, though they cant afford to say so • number of things including the fact that i Millions of Americans hitherto oppressed by • numocr • «,,vinff what : 'htir employers have become conscious ovcr- ln certain vital respect* war is malting wnm , the greatest boon to civilisation in • »»io\ksind ytir JA? CTCOKi trho sited the credit of the government in the Civil War. JUDOS8 or THR SUPRlMt COUHT of the gUU to which It hat furnLhed three of the ft Judges in th« 133 years of state- hoed. TRS rmST RAILROAD to be built went of the Aiiethetie? ««irwtns, etarted In 8and\»ky in 1SSS. Vow con reeognlta tht road ro success by the AisrwUM contdenets along the iray. OHIO Am IOWA A pictare of the first statehwise oi Ohio. At Chiiiicothe. long since dtsappeared. will recall to anj*one who has seen the first statehouse of Iowa—that eld structure which sttll stands at Iowa City. The lines of the buildings are er- ftctly alike, and they were built of the same material. The old statehouse at Iowa City was constructed while Robert Lucas, who had been governor of Ohio, was the territorial governor of Iowa, and doubtless he suggested t!ie plans The old territorial state capitol of Iowa now stands on the campus of the University of Iowa and is preserved for Its historical value It Is used by the university as a museum of the early days of the state. It stands as the mark of the Ohio stamp upon the state of Iowa, The Paring Old Man On The Flying Tmmmt may ironically be called -progress." student* of the history of war may question whether it Is possible for war to make greater pro- night of their power and are eager to exercise it, They have not been accustomed to the discipline imposed on older unions, and frequently exhibit A crusading zeal which Sen. Ijonergan gress in the general direction of heedlessness j their leaders deplore. Time and again Mr •nd brutality and Inhumanity. They may , — u —•- — claim that Attlla set the accepted standard and that there are few Important deparure* from them throughout the ages. But this theory, it seems. Is vulnerable to refutation. In the World War it was a common practice for aviators to sweep down ever advancing columns and sweep them with machine guns, also to drench the trenches with bullet* from above. In Spain and Ethiopia however, there have been refinements and improvements in methods of achieving horror. These two conflicts have been attended by almost daily reports of planes pouring a stream of death Into mobs of civilians, women and ehlldren. What is most tragically significant Is that these practices are accepted as a matter of fact and cause no revulsion of public sentiment. Why, then, should breath be wasted on the subject of the rules of international warfare? Why should there be indignation when wells are poisoned, the bodies of men are consumed by liquid fire, when saw-edged bayonets and dum-dum bullets are used? Why not simply accept General Sherman's Judgment that war is hell and let it go at that, without empty talk and meaningless motions dealing with the ethic* of war and the rules of civilised warfare? Run occr a man's wife and he vnU sor- roiefully forgive you; ran over his dog end he wants to shoot you. Lewis ha* been dragged into strike* which he didn't want or anticipate, but he felt that he must uphold his gang. Labors other lack I* leaders. Except for Mr. Lewis, ihe C. I. O. has only two trained executives—Philip Murray and Sidney Hillman. The newer top sergeant*, and especl«Mv Homer Martin in the motors field, have shown complete inability to control their lately enlisted recruits. Whether Mr. Lewis can reorganize and discipline hi* forces quickly enough to prevent a monster industrial explosion is the question worrying the White House. • • * REVIVAL- During the early stages of the Supreme Court, fight the Republicans on Capitol Hill formally bound themselves to silence for fear that any vocal demonstration on their part might reunite Democrat* who disliked their natural enemies more than they did the presidential proposal. But now that the Senate majority appears to have staged an open break with the White House, the G. O. P.-ers s.ee no necessity for further reticence. They hope to capitalize enmities on the other side of the aisle for their own party. At recent, informal sessions the Republican'? steering committee decided to stage their political revival when the Washington Letter Bp KMItB SIMPSON WASHINGTON. .Tune 23 — The admlnis- tratlon's drive on rich tax dodgers went right down the center of Senator Ous Lonergan's alley. For years, In House an1 Senate, he has been popping in bills to cut off is. suance of tax-exempt government securities. Presi. dents Coolidge. Hoover ar.d Franklin Roosevelt anri their trea*ury heads all have favored closing what Secretary Mellon once styled this tax "refuge'' for wealthy men"; but short of a constitutional amendment, no way has been evolved to do it without disadvantage to Uncle Sam's financing. That 1* where the Connecticut senator now stands. He has a dual project. He put in a constitutional amendment banning all tax- exempt government securities, at the opening of the session, and followed through with a bill to do It now by statute, so far as federal issues are concerned. • • • A MERE 54 BILLION When the tax-eva*ion issue bobbed up. Lonergan saw his chance. He smoked out of the treasury the latest figures on the amou.it of money hiding in the tax-emption refuge Aside from some ten billioiis In treasury "sinking funds.'' the staggering total of nearly 54 billion* was wholly or partially exempt in 1936. the department said. How tax-layers in Congress will lick their Hps over that next session! And state legislatures! Available estimates of other forms of tax escape high-lighted by President Roosevelt's message and just coming under a Joint committee miroscope, seem trifling by contrast. The breakdown by the treasury on "wholly exempt" securities make* 15 billion Federal issues to nearly 20 billion "states and subdivision*." The total is 37 billion "wholly exempt." What Lonergan wanted—and got—was an up-to-the-minute declaration of treasury attitude on the elimination of tax-exemption It hasn't changed. This administration, no less than it* recent predecessors, is for blotting out tax-exemption "in principle"; but not in any fashion that would permit states to tax federal issues without permitting Unile Sam wage-and-hours bill reaches the floor. It will be an unpopular! to la * sUt * Lssues - t t t sortie, but they have been promised back- \ TREASURY'S* ATTITUDE stage support from the Democratic side. The' ""L TREASURY J> AH HUD*. lineup on this leftist measure may reveal how i treasury. Acting Secretary Magill much there is to this talk of a bi-partisan wrot f the senat ^- ln favor of ' mm !f l ^ e coalition in the 1938 and 1940 elections. j ^S^lation to provide for a tax on future is... .sues of U. S. government securities whicn AMBITIOUS-Son Jame* Roosevelt appears are n ° w * xc "?P l f al ? d ™, '"^.S^l,,? to be attending strictly to father's business «*urmes by the states and subdivisions there- but politicians understand that he Is engaged I oi - • • • » this result could be "* l «ed bj Bees and Autos "He died of injuries suffered when his auto crashed into a tree while he was trying to j political residence in the home of his father- in an important personal venture outside of office hours. The inside story is that he is angling to run for Governor* or Senator of Massachusetts, where he still maintains a brush a bee from the car." The above, from the news columns, tells s story of what, with more or less tragedy, often happens this season of the year when bees are honey gathering. It is well to remember these few rules if a bee, or any allied stinging insect, enters your car as you are driving: First, the sting of a bee is not fatal It doesn't hurt much more than a bite from a mosquito, though .the subsequent pain and swelling are somewhat greater. Prompt application of *mmonia, bicarbonate or baking soda or even wet mud—anything that is a strong alkali—will, to a great degree, counteract the effect of the acid injected by the bee's sting. Second, don't get panicky. The bee ln your ear is just as frightened as you are and more anxious to get out than you are to oust it. The bee busases frantically on the windshield. Swatting at it with your bana or handkerchief only frightens it the more. Then in its dartings about it may strike your face and sting. This needless fear of a simple sting or the swatting diverts your attention from managing the car may cause a fatal crash. Third, if a bee gets in your car steer over te the side of the road. Open both doors The cross draft of air will carry the bee out or its nsturaJ .instinct to seek freedom will cause it to fly out. It you feel afraid, after you have epened the doors, get out yourself. The be* will probably fly out before you. Then you may continue your journey tn safety. in-law. Despite White House assignments, young James manages to keep in touch with Bay State problems, patronage and politicos. Whenever a Massachusetts district leader arrive. 1 in Washington, he heads for the son's office and the visitor rarely leaves without obtaining the favor he seeks. Young Mr. Roosevelt loses no chance to make friends among :J*e boys and girls who bring in the votes. The son, incidentally, is a second edition of his father. He has a charming personality and he makes an excellent political speech Though open to the charge that he is e carpet-bagger, he may go far provided a reaction does not set in asainst the House of Roosevelt before he tries his luck at the polls Politically, Franklin and James must sink or swim together. (Copyright McClure Newspaper Syndicate) A reading of "How to Win Friends" and "Live Alone and Like It" leaves us hanging on the horns of a dilemma. legislation alone, solution of the problem . . . would be relatively simple." But he added that reaching state issues "unfortunately" required a constitutional change And due to "uncertainty" of ratification, the treasury woud resist legislation as to federal issues ahead of such ratification. There you are at the same old impasse, tc the joy of timid dollars. S.Cft€€n UfQ in +HOLLXLUOOD HOLLYWOOD, June 12 — Ran ' and an extra TO'IP there, hut noth- into a new Taylor the othof dajr.i'np 'hat amounuo to much. Looking Backward The members of the Sandusft? Gun rlub will hold their regular shoot. . . . The Baltimorl »n<* Ohio pay rar arrived here diltrib* utlnar wealth amnn* the local em ployes. . . . operations or) th* Put-in Bay «l«ctrlc railway wilt eotnmenc« next Sunday. .Tames $> KHth of Tort Clinton, has purchased the i«ase. ... A larti excursion will b.- mn to tht* city* on 8un<lny over th« Baltimore #fi <l * Ohio railway from Garrett, ind.» and intermediate point*. . . . Tht now manual of the rules and regulations of the hoard of edueatioft Is now in the hands of Thf> Regiatef jnh printers and will be Issued IS a few dsys. TWENTY YfcARS AHO Somi» Interesting statements ret* athe to Sandusky's welfare will b» made at the annual meotlnsr of th# FederatM Commercial Hub at fh# Sloan* Hous<\ Of prima importance will lv> the annual reports of th* president. .T. ,T. pauch, and Secr§» tary Genre* P. rhamb*r.«. Tht ' treasurer and the iiiifiltine eommlt* tee also jmhmit annual state* mcnts. Three diiertors ar* to be elected for three vear terms. The candidates are: James T. Re**, W. H. Dilparf. M. p.. Herb. Attorney Harry Uunn. .Tohn K. Brltton and K. I,. Marsh. FIVK YKAUS AGO Drawn hy fhe magnetism of harfeam* ' hy the millions." huh* dred* of shoppers from Sandusky and vicinity mntinwed to pour into the downtow area a* "Sandusky'i Da\s of « Million Bargains," three**, day eale* period, nan completed. ONF. YKAR Am Omiith condition* in Erie-co ara the norst tn 40 ..ear*, a check with Kmerson Kredertck of the sov ?rn« ment acriculturnl office and farm* ers in representative **rUons of th» county *howed. with no Immediate relief In .«lcht. A *hatterproof class that can h# tooled li)< r -wood or metal ha* been developed in Germany, it di.**olv«g|.. in henr.»!. chloroform or alcohol. He isn't so handsome as M.G.M.'s Taylor, Beautiful Boh. tn fact, he'* kind of homely. This one is Ferris Taylor. Ferris Taylor looks like another Guy Kih- bee. But whether that resem- ! There All The Time Meanwhile. Guy playine the parts Kibhee WHS Taylor micht More Than 300 At Conference LAKESIDE. June (Special)— With more than 300 in attendance, young people of the Kane»u!»\jr conference 1'nitcd Brethren church opened their SIMII annual summer assembly here yesterday. Tontinuinc throush Saturday. Jure "6. the assembly will offer ; daily courses ln Bible, personal re- J have, been playing— if he had been) Hsloua growth, home ma kin p. and in the right place at the risht time. MOTHER HELPED BY KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN "I have suffered from terribla constipation since the birth of mjr first child. I tried everything. Very reluctantly, I tried your ALL-BRAX with no faith in it at all. "Much to my surprise, I hsrm not had to take any medicine ainrjL, atartingr to use ALL-BRAN."— Mr*. Doris Eyre Kinsr, 16 Abbey Road, Oxford, England. Common constipation is usually other fields of reliRiout and not-ial A few months apo. Kibbec left ! education. Th* Rev. H. A. Garhef- i . , the Warner lot Bv accident Tav- *°« of Risingaun. conference dlrec- i due \° meals low m bu k. Kel- ilor washed to ^lal T> Hi !'-I to k *t hCnstl.n education. i Jggj At ^BEAM .oppllM thll I speak one solitary line—in "The 1 th * faculty of-;:. i . , , ! Deep South." All he had to say I Outstanding among those who J JE'SiJ^ftSt £ «t« • was, "Wonder what", coin' on' w lll addrcw the assembly will be | «orbs twice ita weight _ m water, blance kept him I here?" Well, he could aav that line i Bishop I. it D. Warner anions , ho ^ | fornia a soft mass, gently aponeea i who wilt sneak at vesners dailv i 0Ut the ALL-BRAX a!SO over with and collect * no * ,V * K * l *e*p*rs oai!> • land at consecration services Friday - evening. all these years i He got his cut. all right. But in-, : , can only be; stead of saying hi* single line he ' ited his son. Arthur Thursday. from petting on i an<1 K el in the movies' h,s J * 5 ' Ferris Taylor guessed. I think! pulled out his handkerchief and j Members of the Daughters of St. it did. i wiped imaginary presplration from ; Paul will contribute toward repair- Taylor came! his riald head r»fore he spoke. Such jinK the local Lutheran t'burch. here seven years ago, from Walla j a trick I* permitted—unless it de- j Mrs. John Mmderman is ill at Walla and points northwest, where I tracts from the. star. \ her home, he. had run stock companies t or j Taylor told me he g-ot the ai- j 11 years. He wanted to take a shot at j tention of the director, just what! celluloid acting. He got a bit here j he'd hoped for. He was taking a : ^ t long chance. The director might i have liked the liit.j piece of business—but. perhaps he mi^ht not. furnishea vitamin B to tone up th« intestines, and iron for the blood. Enjoy this food instead of taking weakening pills and drags. Serve as a cereal with milk oY$ fruits, or cook into recipes. ALL-BRAN is sold by yoar grocer. Made and guaranteed by Kellogg in Battle Creek. There seems to be no doubt that times have changed. A few years ago Straw Hat Day meant Straw Hats. A foentist saps «>« become what we, eat, «»d n&w some hateful person wiV call attention to the way the catomel belt votes- Ain't This Dandy! Under the New Deal even party confer- «*c* become affairs of the fu- s , magnitude.! oi German knowledge and unamUndtoTiS will do for m dis- \ 1S miraculous for a Frenchman, He The Literary Guidepost By JOBS SEIBY -THE THIRD REICH/' bfi Henri Lichtenber- per 'Greystone: $3/; "THE SPIRIT AND STRUCTURE OF GERMAN FASCISM," by Robert A. Brady (Vikina: $3) Just for fun. we glanced back through our book list, and within the lust year, found some 90-odd books on Germany listed. Of this entire group, not half a doicen have been of the least importance. Some have been worse than unimportant. So that it is no mailer for joy to Und tvt more full length studies of the Third Reich appearing within a lew days of each other As one reads them neither seems unimportant Later it is possible that both will. Henri Lichtenberger, prcfessor of the University oi Pans and a native Alsatian, has at least retold the common tacts from rather an imprissive standpoint. He is a Frenchman, technically. But he has a background Ho smoke-filled room ,. ,. , , : i*not 4io chauvinistic as many Frenchmen cwsston of legislative policy. Behold the forth- i ^coming conference to be held by President Roosevelt and 40T Democratic members of the Senate and House. It will be held on Jefier- son Uland in Chesapeake Bay, secluded from the prying eyes of Wall Street spies and the conniving agents of John Hamilton, it wUl l»*t three days. As the island club house deep* only 21. the excursionists will commute from the capital in relays Sober second thought, however, council* igainst excess enthusiasm. We may all •till have to work tot a living when the conference ends, in his biography of Boies Wm&m. Walter Dsvenpon related an anec- 4au about a Pe&n£yiva?u* sheriff who was «B* of tha bas&'« best aen. Importuned by ftjtifter* to tall what a supposedly impor- tt*t c*ai«r*»w* was all about, the sheriff rt girt: -<S*o*rttty wb*n politician* cai: « con- ftftaca it'* bacaust the boys 1Fttf£ t* «o a***-* either, and he is so balanced in rneatai habit that he actually can write dispassionately of Hitler's plans and meiaods, even when he disagrees with the Fuhrer's reasoning anG conduct Professor Lichtenberger says a good dea.; perhaps the iact that he credits Hitler w,tr .sincerity in his protestations ol innocent intent toward France is most remarkable; perhaps the ia<-t that the proiessor urges France Ui accept these protestations but to be pre pared lor aecit is most characteristic of the Fi-eiwn mind. In "The Spirit kua Sa^ucture oi German Fascism" Robert A Bradj is surveying precisely Jhe same phenomena, but ot course fi 'Opi a' personal viewpoint. For D. Brady if an economist, ana he sees thing* as an economist sess them He believes that victory over world fascism ss best achieved by victory of the worker ir. the ciaost .struggle and he is lar less open-m-noec toward German ***• New Yorker's Daybook Bv JACK STINNETT NEW YORK, June 22—Many a young woman land young man, too, for that matters has had to hurdle the obstacle of parental objection in embarking on a career as an entertainer .. . but so far as we know Heyen Myers is tha, only young lady of the night clubs who has had the family minister put his stamp of approval on her efforts in the realm of after dark entertainment. To go back, but not very far, Miss Myers is an Oklahoma City, Okla. girl who distinguished herself at the state university by collecting a Helen Myers Phi Beta Kappa key in her regular course of studies while devoting her attention seriously to the piano and composition. She was active also in her national college sorority and a year ago was deegate to the annual convention in the east. On her return trip, she stopped off in New York, intending to stay a few days, has been here ever since . . composing, trying to get her compositions published, making phonograph recordings, doing radio work. • • • At first, all of her compositions were classical and her chief interes Of Interest In WMard P.outine business was conducted at the meeting of city council Monday night. B. & O. officials are to be requested to repair lights in the subways on Main-st and the board of affairs will be asked to improve lighting of Myrtle-av through the business section. Women of the United Brethren Church were granted permission to have an ice cream social on Maplc-st June 16. The report for Municipal Hospital for May showed: expenses of i2.I6S.42 and income Jl.S76.97, There were 46 patients. The body of W. T. Francis was removed to Newark for burial Tuesday morning. Due to high water at many points the drive to Newark was not made following the funeral services here Monday. Misses Martha Evans and Marjone WUbelm spent Tuesday at Cleveland. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Garrett have returned home after visiting at the homes of their son F. T. Garrett and sister, Mrs. John Johnson at Akron, Mrs. F. T. Hill and sons Rodney still is in modern >nd Willard returned to their home classical composition, but, she explains, "a girl j at Dennison after visiting friends must eat." \ here. She has one called "Dodging the Creditors,* j . which she refers to as "stark realism" i Mary, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her venture into the night club field, how- I Walter Millisan of Attica and Por- ever, was one of those things called a "break. 1 One night last winter she was visiting the Rainbow Room at Rockefeller Center, as a yuest. Evalyn Tyner, who did a solo piana number there, was called away by a death message. She had heard Helen Myers play. She asked her to substitute for her. Miss Myers did . . . and before the evening was out she had iigned a contract with the manager of the Maisonette Russe in Vincent Aster's St- Regis hotel, who was in the audience. Her engagement at the Maisonette Ruste was hardly well under way when, one evenins, Rev. Paul Wright, pastor of the church which her father und mother, Mr. and Mrs Myers, attendad, and which Helen had attended since a youngster, telephoned her. He would hke to visit her. othy Mae. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Warder of Akron, underwent tonsilwtomie* at Municipal Hospital Tuesday. The Earl Moore family moved this week from Woodbine-st to Plymouth. Mrs. Glen Nauss is at Milwaukee, Wis., for two weeks. Mrs. Fred Stahl spent the week £" v y j end at Garrett, Ind. don't know Miss Myei't explained her working hours, invited the minister to stop in at the Mftisarurt-t* Russe. When Miss Myers appeared for her i.ong and piano numbers. Dr. Wright was at a ringside table. It was after the show, when the Reverend sat with the members of hif liock, that he explained he was quite satisfied both with her performance and the decorous lone of the place. And well he nught have been. There arc few of the city's night spots which better com. bm* fun and decorum than.the Ma&onctte Efrcvcnt guests at the home of Mrs. John Brandle wt-rt Mr. and Mi-.*. K- C. (.'banning of Niagara Kails. N. Y ., Mi. and Mr*. Clarence Wtils of }"i . Wayne, 3 rid., Mrs. G H. Judson oj Grand H«p- id«. Mich., Mrs. Myrtle Ya .n Hftr- Unge-n of Mansfield. Mrs. Frank Scott of Fremont, Mrs. Eliza ''You're all right," he told Taylor later. "GAins to u*e you In my nevt one." The director, Mervyn LeRoy did. Today Taylor is playing an important riMe—and his best, by far, in Hollywood—in Mr. Dodd Takes the Air." }t's a role Guy Kibbee would be playing, if he hadn't left for another fellow's yard. He Drove A Truck Met. on the same set. a former Boulder Dam truck driver. His name is Kenny Baker. He didn't have to wait so lone for success as did Ferris Taylor. His rise in the sinpin? world miffht well have been the inspiration for the movie story, 'Mr. Dodd" In the picture. Kenny is fired for singing; tenor instead of baritone. But, a minute later, he gets a singing job at $1,600 a we-ek. Kenny won a radio contest. The prize n-as a week's engagement In ihe Coconut Grove here. He was so ffood they kept him as a regular entertainer. Jack Benny hired him for the radio and then he got a movie contract. Kenny might have been in the movies long ago. but directors who saw him believed his lips were too prominent tn photograph well. Make-up corrects that. Now Kenny Is on the way toward movie success, too. He's 24. And he almost, ruined his voice that hot summer at Boulder, trying- to sing above the noise. Heisler in West Biebmond-tp wera killed by dog -s a few days ago and ti others so badly injured that it was necessary to kill them. Farm- ! ers armod with shot guns are on | the lookout, f«r a. return of the j dogs to the Vicinity and, the Huron- co dog warden is investigating. Guests Sunday at the bom* of Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl Miller *rere Mr. and Mrs. Robert Keller and Matthew Miller of Shelby. Kathleen and Tommy Youngs of Kent are spending a week at the home of their unurle. Dr. Wade MoCreight and grandmother, Mrs. Alma MeCrelght here. j Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fries of | Sandusky were week end guests ! of Mi. and Mis George Scott and Mrs. Elizabeth Martin. Danbury Mrs. Robert BabdeJean and Mrs. Chaining of Richmond-tp and Mrs. | William Bandelo&n were in Sandus- Nwl Strickfadea of New Haven. cism than Licbt*nh*rp«.r • commons sect-,- of"! . ^ ^ 1 Eu£fi *' t'** - * ^ mc * O****** ofta* with H *emt, risLtn-J^ T 10 ^. ^ Sm^> aad wnare somt:. s most i »«• background jS-Se ^ * r *^f u * *°* Vis **» Awor. , » agrouao ioea the notorious "Past*.- j w <*i*& hutim u> mm p»r^M. Mrs. Leonard Sellers and Mrs. Herman Schroder ba^e beta ad- mittad to MuBK 'jpaJ bospitai and Mrs. P. V. My«w %n$ Richa*d Comiacioai were rt.-leased. ky Thursday, Mrs. Wells of the Plymoulh Shore camp spent several days » Toledo last week- Mrs. Frank Koch was confuted •to her hewn* by iltaeas -laat we*k- Rotwrt Baad*l*a» teas purchased t*# S-rawr lar«j propwty. Albert f %s>m|aao .s «f fpmmt Its TOUGH..Hwt , s wky it pr«ttcts ofoiift wiofl 50H10 Meter Oil keeps yovr eil level vj» btcevst ef trve premium gueliry. Yevr oil c e$r$ troy dewn t >»C0V$* you poy lets 9 *4 v«t less. Buy it tedey^oAd ste far yeurstif! * Copyrigiit m 'i, Tljt St»ntl»rd Oil Ce. iQU^ Mil Hal QUIT <mii M ) yoi-A CuA JO Standard!
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