The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on May 26, 1940 · Page 38
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 38

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 26, 1940
Page 38
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D—SIX MM OI.N MI\Y JOIKNXL \M> ST\R. M2fi. l^KI. YOUN£ MAN FROM TOWN IRiENE LONNEN ERNHART ■MW »« Pmtm% RK^wIt. I» i?XrrHe““«Russell," Made To Live By Frail Alice Faye. And Wind, determined to try. If he told her the whole story . “QANDRA. I w'snt to tell you iO al Rain In Dorothy Lamour's Hair For “Typhoon," Theater Row Rests / about it. I don’t know w'heth- er you will believe me now, • but- Lillian Russell at«rt#d Tur»d»y. She put a hand up to his lips, stopping him. i “Let’s not talk about it. darling. ' Truly, it doe.<^n’t matter. No matter what you’ve done, I — I still love you—shall never slop lovmg ^ you. Oh, I see the question in your ; eyes. You want to know why, if 1 j loved you, I married George. It i Whfn la-n W»d* 1» told h» m»y n'H Itv* mor<* than »1* month* h# br*«li* M* <»nfait«ii»nt to Sondr* Stark without tuTllng h^r why. rriign* from •« fndlanapoTta hunk «nd hid»’- himtflf on • farm nyar Rivi*r'tllf HU hiaUh lmpro%t* but. maanwhiU. Sandra had marrud Ooor«» Tolhnrnn, a form'r huMnea# atroriata of Kim - Latar, whan Tollmson and anofhar bank of- fteul, Confiald, roma to Rlvarvilla to dmuM tha fmancmt of a proj^. tad dam, Tollin<nn t.ills. Kim ha liad to Sandra Ha told her Kim duappaarad r^cauaa fulltv of an ambarriemant whlfh ha himnaif commtttad. and aha parauadad har fathar to covar th# ahorUga Kim. for Sandra a *aka. agraaa not to giva him away «nd to “rapay har fathar with monav put up by Tolllnaon. Ho makaa a condition, howavar that Tolllnaon withdraw tha hanka backing of tha projected dam. But Alax Framon, rhiaf aupportar of tha projaet. has ovarhaard tnair con yeraatlon and thraatan* to axpoaa ToUlnaon unlaa* ha doaa bark the dam PERSONALLY think Mr. Wade seems real nice," “And what if I didn’t?’* Tollin- pletely forgotten Cobina. “This— | wa.s only because I was .so hurt LINCOLN started Tuaaday. Star» AUca Faya Oon Amach# Hanry Fonda Oiractad by Irving Cumming*. acr-anplay. William Anthony MeOulra. Lithan Rtisaall .. Allea Ft a Kdward Solomon .. r>on Amacha Alaxandar Moora Hanry Fonda Diamond Jim Brady., Edward Arnold Tha Famoua J. L. . Warran William Tony Pastor. l-eo Carrillo Grandma l^onard Halan Waatlay C.ynihla Laonard Charlea K Leonard William OUbert... 0“ - attention to Helen, kept closer i its filmng, the chlmpan/ee, on , watch, and never permitted her to ! whom .she .»miles so sweetly and sing for ony Pastor. If that had | in manner chummy, slugged her, been the—there never would ‘ hurt her back, and otherwise have been the fabulous character, : made her angry enough at Para- Lillian Russell, whose real name mount for subjecting her to the ‘ was Helen Leonard Thus, in dangers of bodily injury, she al- son shot back defiantly. •Must that I’ll not stand by my part of the agreement, eitherl” “No?” What do you think you can do—now that you’ve sent that money to Mr. Stark? Do you think Sandra will believe your story—now*?” There was a long silence. Kim saw how he had been tricked. "To think." he said, through clenched teeth, “that I once called you my friend!” He turned and strode out, anger blurring is eyes. H E WONDERED whether Tol- Mrs. Ridder went on. "And Christabel says that she doesn't think he's a crook." "He Isn'tl" Ridder said vehemently. 'Then, he gulped. "That is—er—surely, he can't be. It's hard to believe . . It w'as not until several days later that Kim learned that Tollin- ion had not kept his side of their bargain. On the contrary, he was still in Riverville, staying with the Ridders, and exported to be there for some time. When Kim heard this, he angrily went Into the village, went to the Bidder home, and confronted him. “What about our agreement, Oenrge?" he demanded. “Now, Kim,” Tollinson said tmoothly, “why should you care whether or not the dam is built? Don’t you think you’re making yourself slightly ridiculous by trying to stop it? Every one else In Riverville seems to be in favor of it.” “Not every one—only those who are gullible. They’ve been fooled into believing that they’ll make a lot of money. They’re so dazzled by the false idea that they don’t stop to find out whether the dam will be well built or safe. I’m opposed to it because it’s dangerous to try to dam a river like the Passinowa and also because the people who will be lured into buying stock will probably lose their money. Why didn’t you withdraw as you promised’” “Well, it wasn't easy to get out of It. When it came right down to it promise to keep Canfield quiet, and decided that he probably had. He remembered that, when he had met Mr. Schultz on the street that morning, the banker had barely nodded. Yes, Canfield had probably talked. And there wasn’t anything he could do now to clear his name. Tollinson had seen to that . . . When Cobina came up the hill that afternoon to show him her new school books and a new dress that Abbie had made for her for the opening of school next week, he was so despondent that not even she could raise his spirits. However, he made an effort to show' an interest in her books and started looking through them with her. They were thus engaged, when he heard footsteps on the porch. Looking up, he gave a violent start, then leaped to his feet. “Sandra!” this is Cobina Sackett. She lives , and disillusioned at the time. I ^ down at the foot of the hill j was ready to turn to any one for and ” * comfort, and he pleaded so hard | "Yes, 1 know," Sandra said dulcetly. “The Ridders told me how you let her and her father stay in their little shack on the place. It was just like you, Kim. You were always so generous, so kind to the unfortunate . . . How do you do, Cobina?” Cobina rose and nodded stiffly. She stood uncertainly for a second, looking more like a child than ever. "I—I’d best go, Kim,” she stammered. "Gar—Gar wanted me to come right back.” As she left, Sandra looked after her. "Gar? That’s her father, isn’t it?” “Yes.” “And she calls him Gar? How quaint!” "She’s a sweet kid,” Kim murmured mechanically. He had scarcely noticed Cobina’s departure. He was like a man m a trance. All he could see w'as Sandra. CHAPTER XVII Y es, it was she—really Sandra! She was standing in the doorway, smiling at him—the same ‘You never intended to get out,” Kim said grimly. lovely, golden-haired Sandra. Then, she came tow'ard him, her eyes glowing. "Kim!” She held out her hands, and he took them, held them. "Sandra! I thought I must be dreaming!” She laughed musically. "No— you’re not dreaming. As George seems to have settled down here, I thought I'd better come after him. I arrived a couple of hours ago, found out where you lived and—well, here I am! Mr. Fremon was coming out this way, so he gave me a lift.” She turned, then, and glanced questioningly at Cobina. gHE stepped closer to him, put her hands on his shoulders. "Darling ...” she said gently, “why did you go away like that? Why didn’t you tell me what was wrong? You should have known that Father would help you.” He turned away from her, lit a cigarette wdth tremblnig hands. He couldn’t speak — didn’t know what to say. "You don’t know how I suffered w’hen I got that dreadful note from you,” Sandra w'ent on. “I’ve never in my life been so hurt. I thought you didn’t love me any more. Then, when George told me what you’d done, I was awfully shocked at first—but that was before I knew what lay behind it. None of us knew then, darling, that you were ill. Not until George found you here and learned of your illness, did we begin to understand. He wrote me that you couldn’t have known w'hat you were doing. You poor dear, I see that now and I’m so ashamed that I censured you at first.” Anger surged through Kim. So Tollinson was even using his illness to back up the shameful lie about him! He felt caught tighter and tighter in the net the other man was draw'ing around him. Could he possibly make Sandra believe the truth, despite that let- But I know now how foolish I was | —and I’ve paid for my foolishness. Oh, Kim. I’ve been so unhappy!” "Unhappy?” Kim felt dazed. V’as Sandra really standing there telling him she still loved him—would always love him? “Yes,” she whispered. "I should never have married George. If only I’d waited!” Kim gazed down into her lovely eyes, now looking up at him so tragically. He saw the soft curve of her cheek, the gentle waves of her golden hair. And, suddenly, he couldn’t bear to have her so close—couldn't bear to think that she now belonged to another man. He moved away abruptly, put out his cigarette, and went to the window. She followed him, touched his arm. "Kim . . . you do still love me, don’t you?” Then, before he knew it, he had crushed her to him, was kissing her fiercely . . . A sound behind them startled them apart. They swung round to find Alex Fremon m the doorway. “I beg your pardon,” he said, a gleam in his eyes. “I came up to see if Mrs. Tollinson was ready to go back to Riverville.” Sandra was blushing. "Why, yes —thank you.” She moved toward the door, smiled at Kim. "I’ll see you soon again. You must come in to the Ridders’ for bridge some evening.” "Perhaps,” he mumbled. Arthur Sulli'»n Bdn* McCaulnf.. Wrh<»r At r:rld* . Fc- «r Murti Leopnld Darnrnach Drtrothy Dorothv Petaraon Brnaat Trua* Ni«al Bruca CUuda Atllatar I vnn Bari Th^maalva» . Fddia Toy. Jr. Una OCnnnor Jo.aaph Caafhorn Diana Flahar Lillian Ruasall a Biatara Blyaa Kno*^ Joan Vaiarla Altea Armand Praaidant Clav aland William Davldaon Chauffaur. Dr. Dobbin* Jawalar Mr. Sloana Coachman.. Hanlt Bradlav Mia* Smyth Mr*. Rosa . Official Htaaa Doorman Hai K Dawaon Charla* Halton Robart Fmmatt Kaana Harrv Ha'dan Frank Darlan ... . Frank Bully Richard Carl* Ottola Naamlth ...... Farlka Boro* Frank Thomaa _ _ ............ Robart Homana iioidiara WtiVtam Haada, iryln« Bacon. Paul Burn» Mr* Hobb» . Cacli Cunnlniiham Charles K Leonard, of Clinton, la., was not a comedian, yet he was not unlike Eddie Cantor, He was a man who yearned for a boy to follow in his footsteps as the publisher of the Clinton, la. Herald. yet his marriage produced five girls, and no sons. While walking the floor during the critical period of the birth of the fifth, he counted cadence by declaring this last one must be a t,oy—but it wasn’t, so she was named Helen. . Charlie and his suffragette wife had no idea what a history-mak- personality bad been de- W HEN she was gone, he wandered dazedly toward the back of the house, went out and found Abbie in the summer kitchen. "Did Cobina go home?” the housekeeper asked. "Yes—some time ago.” “Oh ” said Kim, who had com- ter and check he had foolishly Nebraska College Notes WESLEYAN Dorothy Knight, Lincoln senior, will read Philipp Barry’s "Holiday,” Tuesday, May 28, in the Drama Shoppe. When the Nebraska Wesleyan "I thought I heard you talking to some one just now.” “I was. It—it was Sandra. She’s come here to join her husband." Abbie looked up quickly. "Really? Well! Why didn’t you let me know she was here? I’d like to have met her.” “I’m son’y. Abbie. I was—sort of confused. She took me by surprise.” Kim moved on, and Abbie saw him start off through the w'oods, walking slowly, his head bent. "Now why,” she thought angrily, “did that girl have to come back into his life, messin’ it up again! mg livered with a ridiculoas baby vowl into their midst during that Civil w'ar night in the IRfiOs. In fact, if Mrs. Leonard hadn’t been so interested in getting votes for w’omen, she might have paid more Cobina at the alumni banquet, Thursday, June 6. DOANE COLLEGE The International Relations club has elected the following officers for the year 1940-41; President, • ' Gordon Daniels, Sidney; first vice chorus, directed by Prof, Oscar, Florence Medlar, San Bennet, gives its performance of Diego, Calif.; second vice presi- Handel's oratorio, "The Messiah” , dent, Lucile Ely, Aurora; and on Wednesday night, June 5, the j secretary-treasurer, Naomi Hart- members will sing six choruses ; nett, Omaha, and seven solos and duets which have never before been sung in Lincoln. Francis Breedon. Lincoln, has been named a graduate assistant in physics at Armour Institute of Technology in Chicago. Raymond Truex, who recently received his Ph. D. in anatomy at the University of Minnesota, has been elected to the faculty of Columbia university to teach anatomy. Raymond Wilhelm recently received his Ph. D. in parasitology at the New York university. Dr. Max Gentry, ’18, who has been a missionary physician in Chunking Zchewan, West China, will present the reunion classes PEOPLE WHO KNOW A group of atudpnt* from th* 0*rman clMses »tipndffi th# German movl*, '■Emil und die D*t*ktlve.’ m Lincoln Mav 16 Thpv war* acrompaniPd by Dr Luella Cartar, Dr and Mr* Frit* Richter and Rev and Mr*. J. F. BtUer. At a meeting of the class of 1940 on Wednesday, Mrs. Frances Hutchison, secretary of the Alumni association, spoke to the seniors concerning their place as members-to-be of the association. Stoneman. Falrbury; treasurer. Jim Craw, ford, Tabor, la., historian, Betty Oard, lola, Kas. Dean Karr, Hamburg, Iowa, will edit the 1940-41 Peruvian. Wayne McGinnis, Tabor, Iowa, will act as business manager. They suceed Mary Liz Werner, Nebraska City, and Don Rose, Auburn. Honored by Trl Beta at their spring banquet were the following Initiates: Wesley Huff, Humboldt; Jeau Hoagland, Omaha; Norman Flau, Nebraska City; Geoig* Atwood, Ashland. Nell Good. Peru; Ma»Jorie Kinaty, Shubert; Ted Strasburg. Talmadge; Ross Organ, Edgar. Ted Graves Peru Dr David Whitney of the University of Nebraska showed pictures of human treasures ■ Charles Gabos, P’ru. was master of ceremonies. YORK COLLEGE Dr Oldrleh Chyle, a former diplomat of the Czech republic, will apeak In chapel May 36. at 3 p. m., In English, and at 8 p. m. in Sokol hall, in Oaech. Allen Franta, Crete, was elected president of the Alpha Omega social fraternity May 9. The other officers are Ralph Cassel of York, vice president; Floyd Stewart of Crete, secretary-treasurer; and George Warner, Gresham, and Roger Stewart, Lincoln, sergeants-at-arms. Newly elected members of Alpha Psl Omega national dramatic fraternity, are: Helen Jean Sorenberger. Norfolk; James McGrath, Grand Island; Pauline Bossk. Crete; Marjorie Johnson, Madison, and Helen Mundll Cherry, Falrbury. The Doane Players elected the following officers for next year: Dale Bauer, Benkelman, president: Helen Jean Sornberger, Norfolk, vice president; James McGrath, Grand Island, secretarytreasurer: Edgar Niemann, Caok, business manager; and Kay Costlow, Lusk, W’yo., publicity director. Alumni and former students will gather for their annual banquet May 29. Prof. J. C. Morgan (Campbell College, ’07), will be the toastmaster. Those apeparing on the program will include Prof. W. H. Morton, ’09, of the University of Nebraska; Mrs. Lloyd Graham, ’21, Brock; Ormal Tack, ’36, Lincoln; Jack Graham, ’35, Iowa City; Robert Spore, ’40, York; Mrs. Pauline Glock, ’18, York. HEBRON COLLEGE The music department of Hebron Junior College will present George Helmkamp, of Eustis, Nebraska, in a piano recital at the college Chapel on Thursday eve­ nting, May thirtieth, at eight o’clock. Mr. Emerson Wicks of Hebron, will play a group of trumpet solos. Mr. Radloff will assist Mr. Helmkamp in several two-piano numbers. Ice Cream That’s Good All The Way Mrs. Manning's fussy about her Ice cream sundaes. She says. ‘A poor fountain can ruin good Ice cream by serving it in slush form or hard as a rock. You always serve it as IBs meant to be eaten. And your syrups are always uniform quality.’* It s people (Ike Mrs. Manning v*e try to please. And our generous sundaes are * wonderful topper-off for a delicious chicken salad sandwich. 'rae.caifTiows MACY PERU NORMAL The presentation of Degree of Bachelor of Arts to 52 seniors on Friday May 31, will climax the commencement activities. The Reverend Howard R. Brinker, Bishop of the Nebraska Diocese, Episcopal church, £)maha, will give the main address of the morning. Martha Clifton, senior contralto soloist from Rock Port, Mo., will sing "Saphic Ode” by Brahms and "When Love is Kind.’ Preceding the conferring of degrees by President W. R. Pate, the college string quarter will play “Quartet in D Minor” by Haydn. Jeanne Spier Nebraska City, Virginia Clar. Pawmee, Cathryn Erffmeyer, Falls City, and Dorothy Hendrick. Falls City, are the members of this group. The college orchestra, directed by V. H. Jindra, will play for the Processional and Recessional. Gladys Nofsger, Dawson, will head Sigma Tau Delta, national English fraternity, next year Vice president is Mary Olive Richardson, Fairbury', and secretary-treasurer, Jeanne Spier, Nebraska City. N>wly prf»jdfnt of K«pp* Dell* Pi ia Mxry Oliv* RicJisrdaon. Furcury. Other of'leera ir* vice president. Jesnn« Spier, Nehr»«k» City, secretsry, Ruth The Thayer County Lutheran massed choir, of one-hundred voices directed by Ralph Radloff of Hebron College, will sing several numbers at the Hebron Day exercises. Sunday afternoon, June 2. at 2 o’clock. They will sing three chorals from Mendelssohn’s “St. Paul,” "Wake, Awake, A Voice Is Calling,” “To God On High,” "To Thee, O Lord,” and"^ Break Forth Into Joy” by Barn by. CHAPTER XVIIl A S KIM wandered aimlessly through the woods, he was whispering to himself, "Sandra . . . Sandra darling ...” The old, agonizing ache was there in his heart. With the passage of time, the pain had been dulled, but now. after seeing Sandra again and holding her in his arms, it had come back with renewed force. He walked on and on, his thoughts and feelings in chaos. She said she still loved him—but she was married to Tollinson. It wasn’t right! Tollinson bad won her under false pretenses—by making her believe that he, Kim, was a crook! What should he do? He had every right to take her away from Tollinson . . . But suppose she did not really love him, after all? She had been awfully quick to marry another man, even if she was hurt and disillusioned. Would she have done that if she really loved him? How could he be sure? He was filled with doubt . . . When he finally turned homeward, he had reached the gloomy conclusion that it was best to accept things as they were. It was too late to remedy them. She was married to Tollinson — and that was that. He sighed deeply. He mustn’t, he decided, even see her again. It was too painful . . . The next day, when he received a note from her, asking him to come to a party at the Ridder home the following evening, he replied briefly but definitely, telling her he thought it best that they go their separate ways. It was foolish, he said, to try to undo what had been done. After that, he heard no more from her and, at the end of the week, was relieved to learn that she and Tollinson had returned to Indianapolis. He tried to forget her by fastening his thoughts on other things. “Why do you hate it so’’” he asked, . "The other girls are mean to me. Thev make fun of the way I dress and—and everything.” "Oh. but they won’t, now that vou have all those nice new dresses that Gar got for you “Yes. they will, too” insisted. , And .she was right. From the very first day. there was the same exclusion of her by the other giris —the same pulling away into little whispering, giggling groups. The new clothes made no difference. She was still Gar Sacket’s daughter who lived in a tumbledown shack. Christabel Ridder was her chief tormentor. Though Christabel pretended to be polite, she had a way of saying things that sounded friendly but really were barbed underneath. One day. for instance, she said sweetly. “Every one thinks. Cobina, It’s so nice of Mr. Wade to take such an interest in you. I hear he gave you such a lovely dress for your birthday. Did he buy all your school clothes, too?” Cobina’s hands clenched in her pockets. "No,” she said tersely. “Just think—he might even fall in love with you some day!” Christabel glanced slyly at the other girls and they all giggled. “It would be like Cinderella and the Prince. I suppose, though, you’re not dreaming of anything like that! When you live in a shack, it is sort of hopeless, isn’t it, to expect to have beaux.” Cobina said suddenly, "Oh, I don't know. Alex Fremon likes fighting for votes for women. , Mrs. I.eonHrrt made a present <' her daughter to the show world ' which made of her and her more ' or less ponderous beauty, an in- I ternaticnal figure. William Anthony MfGuire, who was just a young man when Lillian was getting ready to retire, frequented the —me Broadway she did, and became one of Flo Ziegfeld s most celebratcit playwrights When Ziegfeld’s life was to be done in pictures, he was selected to do it, and now that Lillian comes to the screen, it was also McGuire who wrote the screenplay. He gave her a quick going over, dropping two of her husbands en route, allowing her only the composer, Eddie Solomon, played by Don Ameche. who died of heart failure, and Henry Fonda, who is Alexander Moore, the Pittsburgh newspaper publisher, her fourth husband, the one to whom she was married when .she died in 1922. Bits about it: Lillian was a devotee of physical culture, and never passed a day of her life without, believing it was a great aid to her beauty.. .Notice in the picture, using Alice Faye for example, that in the whalebone bosom controlled era, women breathed up, not out.. .Weber and Fields are still good, and it w'ouldn’t be bad to slide them in for incidental comedy in other features.. .The middle one of the Rus.sell si.sters in that "Brighten The Corner” singing scene is Joan V'alerie, the girl who may become Charlie McCarthy’s step-mother, if Edgar Bergen’s attentions mean anything.. ."Lillian Russell” is the second picture for Eddie Foy, Jr. to impersonate his father, Elddie Foy. Jr. The other was "Dodge City”.. .Just to hear Alice Faye sing "After the Ball” is worth all it costs to .see "Lillian,” and there's a lot more of the picture besides, such swell players as Warren William. Edward Arnold, Lynn Bsri. and Ernest Truex making it surefire. most walked out on her contract. So, there was almost as much tempest behind the scenes as the camera captures in this very interesting and very entertaining light fare, and that's plenty. Preston, who had to forego dates with Kay Feltus during the period of the picture in order to publicly hold hands with Dorothy for puolicity purposes, has smcc gone back to Kay, whom he’s supposed to marry .soon. He. a«’- Thaim* . Bonnia . Jana Marilvn . Fhrlîi» ... Taxa» Dai»v I.(*\i liafl V Mr* Hu'chmaon Mr Kimball Mr Rutiadga ,. Mr rarrv . . Mr* Parrv Ml»« Ma »on ... B'ixion ... Sua Dnra . Orar» Capiatn Bradv Luri’a Faiiban»» Man« Wrix'm Jan Cla^ on Manien Marricfc Fhrtli» Hamilton carol Marx ,6ndar«on l>aWoif Ht’ppar ... t#ciia Robart» Farrid Ta'l'*r Dira Kllloo John Arlada» Jana; Bhaw Na'alia M' irhaad tirara Htafioid Nall Dar F.lirahaîh BlUnn Jaan O Donnait Victor Zimmarman De-alia.«ed, means airline which there is “Flight Angels ’ of a glannntnis crew in this film l.eaded by Viiginia Bruce, Jane Wyman. Margnt Steven;on, «nd Dorothea Kent, cording to "Typhoon,” is a beach- largely be.set with .such amorous comber, who is lured on a pearl diving trip with Lynne Overman. Due to neglect of J. Carrol Naish. the first mate, they have to beach their boat when it runs out of Island happens to be one on which Dorothy, as a little girl many years before, had been shipwrecked. On it there’s big doings, an all-consummg fire, a powerful hurricane, and some mountainous tidal waves. “Typhoon” is strictly entertainment, Technicolorfuily accomplished, and for those who buy on that basis, it’s a good picture. Flight Angels VARBITY 8txrt*d Thursday Feature» Vlrsml* Bruc», D*nnla Mor«»n. W«5n* Morn» Dlr»ftfd by L»«ta Bcilfr. »cr»*npl«y. Miurlr* L*o or- lfln»l »lory. J*rry Wild tnd Richard Maraulry. Marv Nors»U Chick Farbcr Artie Dixon Bill Orave* Nan H'ldson . Dr Barclay Rita Mabel Lt. Par»on» . . Virtlnla Bruce ... Dennl» Morsan ... Wayne Morrla .. .Ralph Bellamy . ..Jane W'yman John LItel Margot ate»en»on Dorotheg Kent John Rldgely males as Dennis Morgan. Wnvne Morns and Ralph Bellamv It s the story of air-romeo Morgan, with a fast heart-beat for Virginia. but playing all the sweethearts in all the ptirt.«. because she won’t give him a tumble Compli- cation.s stack up again.»t them via poor vision on Morgan’s part, which takes him out of the air. Bits about it' Only incon- si.stency in the pi< tuie is Virginia, who is five feet .seven inches tall, and never could have been a stewardess in real life. The limit on their height is .5 feet .5 inches, and they can weigh no mf>re than 120 pounds For two inches, the casting director couldn't be bothered.. .Morgan, whose name used to be Stanley Morner, < worked with Virginia once before, in a film called "Great Ziegfeld ” He sang the song, "Pretty Girl Is Like a Melody,” and Virginia was at the peak of the huge spiral stairwayed set, the Ziegfeld idea of a glamour girl...One word desription of Jane Wyman's voice; (Confinusd on Pag» Sortni Typhoon RTUART Btgrted W'edneadgy. Biara Dorothy Lgmour. Robert Preaton. Directed bv Lout* King. acreenpUy. Allen Rlvkln; atory, Steve Fiaher. De* •lohnny Potter Skipper Joe,. Mekalke. .. . Kehl The Doctor . The Bxrkeep Dea a Father Dorothy iJimour .. Robert Preaton .. Lynne Overman J. Carrol Nalah Chief Thundercloud Frank Relcher .. John Roger* .Paul Harvey Dea, A* a Child. Norma Oene Nelaon The Mate Jack Caraon The cook .. . . A1 Klkume Kehl * Bodyifuard .. Angelo Crui Paramount took Dorothy Lamour, Robert Preston, and a chimpanzee over on the non-tourist side of Catalina Island for sometime last year and shot a picture which is called "Typhoon,” the second big blow-and-deluge experience for Dorothy. During Our Anniversary Menu Any o/ Th»f Sundoy Dinn»ra CHOICE or Vpgnlabl* Soup Froah Gordon Rodiahoa Icod Fruit Cup Brood ond Butlor Pickloa Butterki.»! Fried Spring Chicken Baked Tenderued Ham Orange Banco Corn Fed Prime Rib Au Jua Stuffed Shoulder of Lamb Dressing Rotat Loin of Pork Apple Baure Freah Ilalihiit Bt»ak Tartat Sauce New Potatoea Creamed Freah Aaparagua Spring Salad Roll» Beierage* Hnmemade Pie Hnmemide Cake ^ Ire Creai Strae herrv Shnrl Cake F fee SHOP Eat Th» B» b I With Th» Rosi And N street* \ me. She said it only to get back at Christabel—because she knew that Christabel had designs on Alex. She was rewarded by seeing the other girl flinch. "Naturally even .Mex feels sorry for you,” Christabel said haughtily. “He likes me,” Cobina insisted, “and — and I’m rather fond of him.” She was amazed at herself. The idea of her saying she was fond of Alex, when she hated him! But she could see that Christabel was upset. her T HERE was Cobina, for instance. Í She was to go back to school in a few days, and she was still very reluctant about it. Kim tried I to reason with her. rash remark resulted in more than she had bargained for. It was passed on to Alex by some one and, when school let out that afternoon, he was waiting for her in his car. “Want a lift home, Cobina?” he called. (To B» Coniinutd N»xt Sunday) GOLDEN WEDDINGS Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Blezek, of Wilber, celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary May 19. Miss Raymond Wilhelm, recently re- Joseph Blezek, of Randolph, la., were married in Omaha May 15, 1890. After 13 years on a farm near Swanton, they went to Denver for seven years. Since that time, they have lived in Wilber. Bnnsinpi oudb dodei cEinagg nnfiBEiEi nnDC lanEiG DDDEiBg jitmm nn bdbbeicíei dei ebbe nnn nnnn eeebb bebe ebe riE EEBBEE EEC EEBDDB EB BEBER BEEEEEE EEEEB . BEEnnn ebbb bbeb ebhbbb be E ee ebebbb bbeb bebde I3BBE EBBE DBB EBBE EBBE riEE EBBB BEEBB EBBE EBB HEBEBBO BE BEBBBEBBDDEB BEE EEEBBBBEB EBB nEnnnnnnnnBE ee errbeee BIEE EEEB BEBBB EBBE DDE nnnn nnnr nnn eeeb nnnn nBEBE EBBE BBDBEB BEDBB nnEEBE EBEE BBEB BDBBEB BBEBE EEBBEEE EBBBE OE EBEEEE EBB EEIIlEBB BB CIBE EBBE EEBEE EBBE BBE nnnn nn ebbbbbb bb ebee nnEBBE EEEB BEBE BBEBEE nEEEEE EEBP BBEF EBEBEF Solution oí the Crossword Puzzle which Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cerny celebrated their fifty-fifth wedding anniversary at their home in Wilber May 19. They have three children: Mrs. George Bohacek, Clarkson; Mrs. J. J. Pospisil. Little Rock, Ark.: and Mrs. Steve Pospisil, Swanton; and three grandchildren. Miss Theresa Kriwanek and Joseph Cerny, both of Wisconsin, were married in Manitowoc., Wis., May 14, 1885, Since that time their home has been in Wilber, appears on Page 5 OÍ today's section. Rev. and Mrs, William Cholcher, ! of Elwood, celebrated their golden ' wedding anniversary May 19. I They have 10 children, Mr. j Cholcher retired two years ago. after having been pastor of the Deshler Lutheran church 50 years. Mr. and Mrs. John Royce, of Mullen, celebrated iheir golden anniversary Tuesday, May 21. They were married At Gordon and have lived 40 years on their present ranch. They have five children. LOOKING FOR SOMETHING Are YOU looking for a local firm which sells a parlicular nationally advertised product ? Are you seeking a certain specialized service? DON'T GROPE BLINDLY I Turn to the ASSIFIED TELEPHONE DIRECTORY - ujhere leading local and national business services are Jo ¿o4i^ to find! THE LINCOLN TELEPHONE 'A nCBRASkA COilTPAnY AND TELEGDAPH COMPANY SUVinG ITS PiOPlC \

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